For a brief moment, Lostprophets were a big thing. If you were a teenager in Britain in the 2000s, and angsty, emo rock blew-back your dyed hair, you had an opinion on Lostprophets. Many had a positive opinion.

Lostprophets had a U.K. No. 1 album with 2006’s Liberation Transmission, another three cracked the top 5. Their most recent release, 2012’s Weapons, reached the top 10.

The Welsh alternative rock outfit also had two top 10 singles on the Official U.K. Singles Chart, and 11 career top 40 singles.

But you won’t find them on Spotify. You won’t see their catalogue on Apple Music either. You can’t buy their CDs online from HMV, the once great British music and entertainment retailer. Lostprophets’ music has been blacklisted.

When Spotify last week presented a new policy whereby “hateful content” would no longer have a place in its library, and artists engaging in “hateful conduct”  were no longer welcome to play, many were surprised the world’s leading streaming brand would take the moral high ground.

R. Kelly and XXXTentacion no longer met Spotify’s standards. The U.S. R&B star and rising hip-hop artist will be punished; their music will reportedly no longer be included in Spotify’s algorithm-based and editorially curated “recommended” playlists, though their catalogs will remain on the service.