You have a point.
I believe this is why Bantu knots are called ‘Mini buns’… Why Timbs were considered the ‘next, big thing’ last year, when paparazzi caught some white model and Khloe Kardashian wearing them… Why gold, name plates and gelled-down ‘baby hair’ was considered “Summer’s next fashion trend” by several fashion magazines…
There are some Black, African (I know… I know, but for the sake of this statement, let’s go with it) and Latina fashion staples that are popping up in the “mainstream” circuits, which clearly had a black/brown hand helping them along the way.
DAW s and software sequencers are used in modern hip hop production as software production products are cheaper, easier to expand, and require less room to run than their hardware counterparts. The success of these DAWs generated a flood of new semi-professional hip-hop-producers, who license their beats or instrumentals  preferably on digital marketplaces  to rap artists from all around the world and caused the creation of a new niche market. Some producers oppose complete reliance on DAWs and software, citing lower overall quality, lack of effort, and lack of identity in computer-generated beats. Sequencing software often comes under criticism from purist listeners and traditional producers as producing sounds that are flat, overly clean, and overly compressed.