That's what I thought too. I agree with Prodigy. I feel like someone like Jayson Greene or any middle class, white music critic can listen to a gangster rap song and decide if it's aesthetically pleasing to them personally, but they have no ability to understand the experiences that comprise the content of the music; and should be knowledgeable of that when deconstructing said content.
I don't think it's right for people to act like Prodigy can't be upset. People write music based on their own knowledge and experiences. People also review music based on their own knowledge and experiences. An inner city black male that (assuming Prodigy is telling the truth about himself in his songs) has been involved with selling drugs, gang violence, has experienced racism... This person's art (read: knowledge and experiences) is not something that I feel Jayson Greene is fit to comment on. Sure, he can like it, think it sounds good, dig the flow, etc. But I feel that Prodigy has a legitimate reason to get upset when his music is being rated, picked apart, and ascribed value by a middle class white person. Just my opinion.