A shorter version of the song appeared on Vicki Leekx (2010), a free online mixtape on 31 December 2010. The song, her first release following her departure from XL Recordings in 2011, was self-released worldwide under exclusive license to Interscope Records in the US on 31 January 2012."Bad Girls" also charted on the US Billboard Bubbling Under Hot 100 chart at number 10 for the week ending 11 February 2012, before peaking at number 5 on this chart.
The Sun reports that Morocco has detained more than 350 people in a crackdown on the industry - with most of the arrested being made in Oued Zem, a town of 90,000.
The country is also said to have set up a series of designated cyber crime units in a bid to destroy the illegal industry.
One former scammer revealed how he and three others used images of Colombian porn star Dayana Perez Sosa (pictured) without her knowledge as a way of tricking victims They are then paying up to 10,000 dirham (£800) in return for the clip to be destroyed, according to an investigation by The Sun's reporter Robin Perrie who interviewed a man from Oued Zem who was involved in the scam for two years before being jailed.
Hamzer Danjer told him his team of four used images of Colombian porn star Dayana Perez Sosa - without her knowledge - as part of a sophisticated method of luring victims and that 'just about every man would fall for it'.
"Bad Girls" is a song by British recording artist M. The track is a midtempo dancehall song with Middle Eastern influences and exhibiting elements of worldbeat and syncopated drums in its instrumentation. declaring in many references to cars "My chain hits my chest when I’m banging on the dashboard / My chain hits my chest when I’m banging on the radio / Yeah back it, back it, yeah pull up to the bumper game / With a signal, cover me, cause I’m changing lanes / Had a handle on it, my life, but I broke it / When I get to where I’m going, gonna have you saying it." She continues with the line "I had a handle on it / My life, but I broke it" in an emotionally key delivery, a view shared by Will Hermes of Rolling Stone who notes that in an anthem to recklessly empowered car sex, is "surprisingly" melancholy.