The group's breakthrough protest anthem, "Min Irhabi?" ("Who's a Terrorist?"), released in 2001, reverses a common ideological refrain: "You're killing us like you've killed our ancestors/ You want me to go to the law? What for? You're the Witness, the Lawyer and the Judge!"In "Inkilab" ("Revolution"), Dam emcee Suhell Nafar warns "all the people of love and peace": "How can we have coexistence when we don't even exist? It takes revolution to find a solution."[Alzinaty], who plans to relocate to the United States to develop her music, sees hip-hop as a channel for women's empowerment outside of traditional cuitural constraints. "We have a lot of issues to talk about," she says. "And traditional music can do that, but not as fiercely as hip-hop can, and you can't really get too angry on a classic song."