Whether it is due to the advances in technology through the last decade, or because of the actual talent musicians nowadays have to make their artistry appealing for the public, it is quite notorious that the biggest stars in radio stations are pretty different what they used to be Ten Years ago.

More men, fewer women!

You do not have to go that far towards the past, ten years would be more than enough, to notice that women were the ones topping the music charts, selling the most when it comes to tickets for their concert tours, as well as, monopolizing tv shows and special events appearances.

Now, they are barely noticeable on the charts, giving men a chance for taking the baton by doing what the 'weaker gender' was best at before: filling up stadiums, breaking radio records and, why not, they have also become the role-models to follow for as many teenagers as you can imagine. But, do not alarm yourselves as before women were in charge, it was men who dominated the music sphere, let's just hope for this to be an internal agreement between the music industry moguls and hope for women's turn to be sooner than expected.

Rapping is tapping (pop and every other genre)

Do you remember Listening to ‘Grenade' by Bruno Mars? Or ‘Born this way' by Lady Gaga? It was about six or seven years ago that pop music was at the top of the game, and rap and hip-hop were merely featured on top 40 jams that belonged to artists such as Katy Perry, Britney Spears, among many others.

Today, things have gone backwards, and a few pop artists are still being relevant, but not to their genre you may see, Taylor Swift has just released an album that took her from the typical pop-infused jams she was used to doing to basically Rap, hip-hop and EDM; the tenor Charlie Puth, who was not able to make it on his own at first, became huge after participating on the ‘Fast and Furious 7' soundtrack single ‘See you again', with the rapper Wiz Khalifa.

Diversity is the new black!

If you were living in the two thousand years you would have been able to address that most of the spots on the hit list by that time were occupied by American and British singers, relegating performers from other nationalities to wait out of the charts for their dream chance to jut out for at least once in their careers with music that represented their place of birth, ‘forcing' them to try on already popularized rhythms to get at least a place on the inner page of music magazines (we mean you, jenny from the block); the situation seems to be going the opposite, as Latin music is taking over with unescapable tunes like ‘Despacito' by Luis Fonsi featuring Daddy Yankee, or ‘Chantaje' by Shakira in the company of Maluma.

Does not this make you think of saving some ‘vital’ music for coming generations?