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
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)
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)
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