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The singer, who was recently involved in a feud with New York Times' journalist, said she is not ready to 'sell out' just yet.
In an Editor's Note, the magazine included a statement that corrects the order of quotes which have been taken by columnist Lynn Hirschberg based on her interview with the singer.
The singer thinks the networking websites are controlled by government agencies like CIA to display only what they want readers to read.
Along with a new song called 'I'm a Singer', M.I.A. posted an excerpt of her interview with New York Times under the title 'War Crimes and French Fries'.
The controversial singer believes her son Ikhyd will live in a generation where violence and the end of the world are obsessions.
'Both our videos are road movies. We kill people, and they kill people,' M.I.A. says of the similarity between 'Born Free' and 'Telephone' music videos.
The fresh song reportedly serves as the lead single of M.I.A.'s new studio album which is expected to be released in July.
'It's showing violence to end violence,' Ian Hamrick comments on 'Born Free' music video which is filled with violent scenes.
The 34-year-old singer was mad when learning that her newly-released music video which is filled with NSFW content is banned from being watched in the United States.
Claiming that she faced numerous problems when she aimed to return to U.K., the 32-year-old singer accused the Sri Lankan government launches campaign to oversee her movements.
Beside claiming that Lady GaGa and Ke$ha are not original, M.I.A. also shared she was lucky for not singing soundtrack for the vampire movie series.