The hip-hop industry is in a race to find ways to keep its young and ambitious stars fresh and growing.

As hip-hopping has been in the spotlight since its early days, its future is in jeopardy.

“It’s really hard for any artist who’s younger to get a place in the industry,” says Michael Lomax, who founded HipHopDX, a blog that analyzes hip-hops.com.

“There are a lot of people who have been on this planet since the beginning, and they don’t have any experience.”

Lomax was a big fan of hip-hops from the 80s and 90s, and says the music’s continued success today has more to do with the way people interact online.

“A lot of the people that have been making music for a while have all been on sites like Facebook,” he says.

The internet has made the whole world accessible for all kinds of music, but it also has made it easier for fans to get in touch with each other. “

In hip-Hop, it’s a really, really big deal.”

The internet has made the whole world accessible for all kinds of music, but it also has made it easier for fans to get in touch with each other.

Hip-hop fans on Facebook have become much more visible, with Instagram and Tumblr taking over social media and sharing stories, videos and photos of their experiences.

“It’s not just a young audience,” says Lomacks father, Robert.

“These people are going to the same sites, and it’s not even about them.”

Robert Lomaccak grew up in a small town in the Midwest.

He remembers the first time he started hearing hip-hip music, when he was 8 or 9.

“I think that was the first hip-house,” he recalls.

“We were in my house and I remember watching the show on the VCR.”

Robert says the internet helped hip-shaking fans make new connections with the fans who came before them.

“That’s really important for me to understand because I’m like a kid today,” he said.

“People come to me all the time.

They’re like, ‘Oh, you should check out my website.’

It’s like, OK, well, that’s cool.

It’s your website, it doesn’t matter.”

Robert was one of the early adopters of Hip-HopDX and, by the time he was 12, he had started to listen on the web. “

Even though I had this one record that was just on the radio, people were still going to my site to listen to my music.”

Robert was one of the early adopters of Hip-HopDX and, by the time he was 12, he had started to listen on the web.

“When I was 12 years old, I was like, I can’t do this,” he admits.

“My dad is a musician, so he was like ‘Let’s put you on this platform.'”

Robert Lommax and his father, who also works at a small music store in the suburbs, have been active in hip-HOPDX since he was about 13.

He says he was interested in hip hop when he first heard it, but the genre was still growing and the music was getting more popular.

“I started listening to hip-disco around ’97 or ’98, and I started to like hip-pop around ’99,” he explained.

“But I really never went back to that.

I started really listening to R&B in the early 2000s, which is kind of what hip-chill did, but not so much.

I was listening to a lot more music than that, but I was still kind of in a bubble.”

As hip-poppers grew in popularity, so did the competition.

Lomacoks dad said that while the industry had always been good, hip-wrestlers, who were still mostly a white group, were gaining more attention.

“Back then, the most people who were into hip-op were white guys,” Robert said.

Robert says that as he grew older, the competition was less intense, but that he had more to lose.

“At 16 or 17, I think I lost a lot,” he recalled.

“Because people were just starting to take advantage of what they could get from me.

I’m not saying that people like me are trying to destroy the industry, but if you’re in a competition like that, you’re probably going to lose.”

In recent years, there has been a boom in hip hip-lout competitions.

Hip hop stars from all over the world are competing for the chance to get featured on a music video.

In 2015, it was revealed that a rap artist was winning a contest that included $1 million.

“For someone who has been doing it for a decade, it feels like they’re just getting bigger,” Robert Lomak said.

He said he was shocked to learn that a rapper was winning the contest and that he hadn’t heard of the contest until he