Indian rapper mixes Nicki Minaj and pollution in mashup

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Nicki Minaj Drops 'Anaconda' and More
We've all heard this infamous track (probably 7 millions times), but we've never heard "Anaconda" like this before.

Indian rapper, Sofia Ashraf, used Minaj's "Anaconda" as the inspiration behind her rap to bring attention to pollution problems in the country. Not really two things you'd expect to mix, but it somehow works quite well.

Ashraf is specifically calling out Hindustan Unilever Limited for their "failure to clean up mercury contamination or compensate workers affected by its thermometer factory in Kodaikanal."

Watch the video here and prepare to be amused, informed and amazed:



Bravo, Ashraf! This video is super catchy and chock full of important information.

Click here to see more photos of India's destructive pollution problem:
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Indian rapper mixes Nicki Minaj and pollution in mashup
A Indian policewoman wearing a mask to protect herself from exhaust gas directs traffic at a busy intersection in Bangalore, India, Monday, April 6, 2015. Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Monday, April 6, 2015, blamed the changing lifestyles that have come with India's economic development for rising pollution levels that have given the country some of the world's dirtiest air. With his government rolling out a new Air Quality Index to 10 of the nation's cities, Modi urged Indians to curtail waste and conserve resources even as they become wealthier, in order to prevent an environmental catastrophe. (AP Photo/Aijaz Rahi)
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi (R) receives a sapling from Environment Minister Prakash Javadekar during the inauguration of the Enviornment and Forest Minsters conference in New Delhi on April 6, 2015. India's government launched a new air quality index on April 6, 2015, under intense pressure to act after the World Health Organisation declared New Delhi the world's most polluted capital. Environment Minister Prakash Javadekar said the government would publish air quality data for 10 cities, amid growing public concern over the impact of air pollution on the health of India's 1.2 billion people. AFP PHOTO/ PRAKASH SINGH (Photo credit should read PRAKASH SINGH/AFP/Getty Images)
Traffic moves at dusk in Mumbai, India, Saturday, Feb. 21, 2015. India's filthy air is cutting 660 million lives short by about three years, according to research published Saturday that underlines the hidden costs of the country's heavy reliance on fossil fuels to power its economic growth with little regard for the environment. (AP Photo/Rajanish Kakade)
FILE – In this Monday, Jan 26, 2015 file photo, a local train moves past burning garbage at a local train station in Mumbai, India. India’s filthy air is cutting 660 million lives short by about three years, while nearly all of the country’s 1.2 billion citizens are breathing in harmful pollution levels, according to research published Saturday, Feb. 21, 2014. While New Delhi last year earned the dubious title of being the world’s most polluted city, the problem extends nationwide, with 13 Indian cities now on the World Health Organization’s list of the 20 most polluted. (AP Photo/Rafiq Maqbool, File)
India's Minister for Environment, Forest and Climate Change Prakash Javadekar, left, presents a copy of the latest Tiger census report to Prime Minister Narendra Modi during a conference by The Environment Ministry in New Delhi, India, Monday, April 6, 2015. Modi launched Monday National Air Quality Index for 10 cities in India during the national conference. Experts say India's index falls short of international standards by using a formula that downplays how dangerous the air quality is on any given day. (AP Photo/Saurabh Das)
An Indian worker pushes a cart filled with soil for making bricks at a brick kiln on the outskirts of Gauhati, India, Monday, Jan. 26, 2015. The White House is hoping that the surprise deal with China late last year setting ambitious targets for cutting greenhouse gas emissions will influence India and others. Heavy reliance on fossil fuels has transformed New Delhi into the planet's most polluted capital and made India the third biggest national emitter of greenhouse gases. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi rubs his eye as he attends a conference by The Environment Ministry in New Delhi, India, Monday, April 6, 2015. Modi launched Monday National Air Quality Index for 10 cities in India during the national conference. Experts say India's index falls short of international standards by using a formula that downplays how dangerous the air quality is on any given day. (AP Photo/Saurabh Das)
An Indian woman covers her face to avoid fumes emitting from passing vehicles as she crosses a busy street in Kolkata, India, Monday, April 6, 2015. Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Monday blamed the changing lifestyles that have come with India's economic development for rising pollution levels that have given the country some of the world's dirtiest air. (AP Photo/ Bikas Das)
India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi speaks during a conference by The Environment Ministry in New Delhi, India, Monday, April 6, 2015. Modi launched Monday National Air Quality Index for 10 cities in India during the national conference. Experts say India's index falls short of international standards by using a formula that downplays how dangerous the air quality is on any given day. (AP Photo/Saurabh Das)
An Indian security guard, wearing a mask to protect himself from exhaust gas, stands at the gate of an apparel company in Bangalore, India, Monday, April 6, 2015. Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Monday, April 6, 2015, blamed the changing lifestyles that have come with India's economic development for rising pollution levels that have given the country some of the world's dirtiest air. With his government rolling out a new Air Quality Index to 10 of the nation's cities, Modi urged Indians to curtail waste and conserve resources even as they become wealthier, in order to prevent an environmental catastrophe. (AP Photo/Aijaz Rahi)
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi releases a report during the inauguration of the Enviornment and Forest Minsters conference in New Delhi on April 6, 2015. India's government launched a new air quality index on April 6, 2015, under intense pressure to act after the World Health Organisation declared New Delhi the world's most polluted capital. Environment Minister Prakash Javadekar said the government would publish air quality data for 10 cities, amid growing public concern over the impact of air pollution on the health of India's 1.2 billion people. AFP PHOTO/ PRAKASH SINGH (Photo credit should read PRAKASH SINGH/AFP/Getty Images)
Scavengers crowd around a fresh load of garbage dumped by a collection truck on the outskirts of Gauhati, India, Monday, Jan. 26, 2015. The White House is hoping that the surprise deal with China late last year setting ambitious targets for cutting greenhouse gas emissions will influence India and others. Heavy reliance on fossil fuels has transformed New Delhi into the planet's most polluted capital and made India the third biggest national emitter of greenhouse gases. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
In this Wednesday, March 11, 2015 photo, a woman carries a crateful of bananas and walks in Dharavi, one of the world’s largest slums, by a polluted canal in Mumbai, India. The canal meets with the Mithi River which later opens up to the Arabian Sea after travelling a distance of 15 kilometers, with people living along this stretch treating it like a dumping ground for sewage, industrial waste and garbage. (AP Photo/Rafiq Maqbool)
Indians look for recyclable material at a garbage dumping site on the outskirts of Gauhati, India, Monday, Jan. 26, 2015. The White House is hoping that the surprise deal with China late last year setting ambitious targets for cutting greenhouse gas emissions will influence India and others. Heavy reliance on fossil fuels has transformed New Delhi into the planet's most polluted capital and made India the third biggest national emitter of greenhouse gases. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
An Indian boy carries recyclable materials past greater adjutant storks at a garbage dumping site on the outskirts of Gauhati, India, Monday, Jan. 26, 2015. The White House is hoping that the surprise deal with China late last year setting ambitious targets for cutting greenhouse gas emissions will influence India and others. Heavy reliance on fossil fuels has transformed New Delhi into the planet's most polluted capital and made India the third biggest national emitter of greenhouse gases. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
FILE - In this Jan. 26, 2015 file photo, smoke rises from a brick kiln on the outskirts of Gauhati, India. Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Monday, April 6, 2015 blamed the changing lifestyles that have come with India's economic development for rising pollution levels that have given the country some of the world's dirtiest air. With his government rolling out a new Air Quality Index to 10 of the nation's cities, Modi urged Indians to curtail waste and conserve resources even as they become wealthier, in order to prevent an environmental catastrophe. (AP Photo/Anupam Nath, File)
In this Thursday, Jan. 22, 2015 photo, traffic moves at dusk in New Delhi, India. When U.S. President Barack Obama visits New Delhi from Sunday, he will join the Indian capital's masses in breathing some of the world's filthiest air. Hazy skies will serve as the backdrop to meetings with Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi and other officials who are expected to discuss India's biggest environmental woes: Heavy reliance on fossil fuels that has transformed New Delhi into the planet's most polluted capital and made India the third biggest national emitter of greenhouse gases. (AP Photo/Manish Swarup)
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