As much sense as having morality clauses in Hip Hop artists' contracts makes sense given the egregious nature with which crime scenarios find themselves making the leap from rhymes to real life, I personally don't see this one happening. Sure, Hip Hop was created in order to alleviate and eradicate beef between warring factions or at the very least disgruntled individuals, but the days of seeking peace has given way to peace not really ever being the word that's played. So while I commend attorney Lauren Raysor's efforts in hoping the Hip Hop labels will institute a "morality clause" into their artists' contracts in order to prevent "any acts seen as objectionable to society," it can also be simply stated that most of the artists with contracts are objectionable to society by assaulting our eardrums with tired, overplayed themes and rhyme flows. I can do you one better, Counselor Raysor: how about we attach a "no coonery" clause in Hip Hop artists' contracts with their punishment being stripped of their access to any social networking sites with which to start or continue stupid beefs once and for all? Or maybe being made to participate in a dance-off with Pretty Ricky? Or having a Vaseline-eating contest with Stephon Marbury? In any case, expect this story to exit the news as quietly as it appeared. Violence in Hip Hop unfortunately is here to stay.