Shakira Faces Controversy Over New Song 'El jefe' and Its Accompanying Video

Fresh off the press: Shakira faces unexpected dance dispute.

by Nouman Rasool
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Shakira Faces Controversy Over New Song 'El jefe' and Its Accompanying Video
© Mike Coppola/GettyImages

The global music sensation, Shakira, is back in the limelight with her latest track expected to be another international sensation, following her recent hits. However, her fresh release, 'El jefe', has found itself surrounded by controversies, reminiscent of her previous collaborations with artists like Bizarrap and Karol G.

A particular line in the song has garnered significant attention, believed to be a nod to Gerard Piqué's father: "They say no evil lasts for more than a hundred years, but my ex-father-in-law still hasn't met his maker," the Colombian songstress croons.

While this line has ruffled a few feathers, it isn't the sole reason for the recent buzz.

Shakira's 'El jefe' Dance Controversy

The music video for 'El jefe' has also become a topic of debate, not because of its lyrical content but due to Shakira's dance moves.

An individual claims that the choreography in the video is plagiaristic. Miriam Saavedra, crowned the champion of the Spanish reality show 'Gran Hermano VIP 6', has pointed a finger at Shakira, accusing her of copying the 'worm dance'

Speaking on the Telecinco program, Fiesta, Saavedra stated, "I'm somewhat perturbed because she has replicated my dance moves. She owes me compensation for this." Initially, many believed Saavedra's comments to be in jest.

However, the Peruvian reality star emphasized her serious intent. Adding another layer to this developing story, Saavedra also remarked that Gerard Piqué, Shakira's former partner, had shown interest in her about three years prior.

With these controversies brewing, Shakira's 'El jefe' has undoubtedly gained more traction, attracting the attention of fans and critics alike. As the story unfolds, audiences are eager to see how the Colombian superstar will respond.

In today's age of digital media, with platforms like MSN, Google, and Google News providing real-time updates, such controversies ensure that the song stays in the headlines. SEO-driven content such as this ensures that more and more readers find their way to the news, keeping the artist and the story relevant.

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