Chinese rapper is sexist and the lyrics accuse “black music”


Chinese rapper is sexist and the lyrics accuse “black music”

The official media Thursday highlighted the 24-year-old rapper in 2015.

Christmas Eve

The lyrics, he bragged about forcing his own woman in obscene language.

He also attacked “pure white powder that sleeps during the day and shouts at night and walks on the whiteboard.”



The Chinese

The China women’s daily, published by the national women’s association, published a commentary on social media Thursday accusing PG One of “inciting teenagers to take drugs and openly insulting women.”

It says his lyrics are “basically offensive to women.”

Hip hop China: the communist party plans to collude with millennials.

The rapper later apologized on social media late Thursday, saying he was deleting any illegal songs from the Internet and promised to promote “positive energy” in future work.

“Hip-hop should always be peace and love,” says PG One. Last year, he got it.

“Chinese rap”

The Rap of China is The popular hip-hop reality show champion.

However, he said on China’s microblog platform that “the early exposure of hip-hop culture” and “the profound influence of black music” were his vulgar lyrics.

This has led to more online criticism.

“What’s the relationship between insulting women and black music? Strictly speaking, this is racial discrimination, “wrote an angry weibo commentator.

Another wrote: “Chinese hip-hop music attracts hip-hop music style and rap skills, not the words they swear.

Hip-hop has bounced back in China as a new performance for the next generation of rappers mainstream appeal, despite censorship.

The xinhua news agency said in an interview on Friday that “vulgarity can’t be used as a personal character.

“The singer doesn’t respect the industry and the audience, and doesn’t deserve a hip-hop scene,” it said.

PG One in

“Chinese rap”

The victory brought him over four million followers on weibo.

The first season of Internet television, which ended in September, has racked up a staggering 2.94 billion Internet appearances, highlighting China’s burgeoning hip-hop culture.

Laiki, a Hong Kong rapper, has redefined the Internet’s success by “holding up a mirror” for a sclerotic society on music.


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