Bad Bunny Is Furious About an AI Track Using His Voice: 'If You Like This S—ty Song...Leave'

The AI track in question is "Demo #5: Nostalgia," which also features replicated vocals by Daddy Yankee and Justin Bieber

<p>Taylor Hill/Getty</p> Bad Bunny

Taylor Hill/Getty

Bad Bunny

If you're streaming the AI generated track replicating Bad Bunny's voice, "Vete."

The Puerto Rican star shared his thoughts on the track, titled "Demo #5: Nostalgia," on his WhatsApp channel, which fans shared on X (formerly known as Twitter) on Wednesday.

“There are people who I understand, and people I don’t… There are people who I connect with, and people I don’t,” he began.

The "Monaco" singer, 29, added, "If you guys like that s---ty song that is viral on TikTok, leave this group right now. You guys don’t deserve to be my friends."

The singer and rapper then explained that he made his most recent album, Nadie Sabe Lo Que Va A Pasar Mañana, in effort to weed out his fake fans.

Related: Bad Bunny's Funniest Moments on Saturday Night Live

"This is exactly why I made the new album, to get rid of people like this."

He concluded, "So, chu chu fuera. My God… I don’t want you at the tour, either."

The track, which was created using FlowGPT per NME, has over 700,000 streams on Spotify and includes replicated voices of Daddy Yankee and Justin Bieber.

Earlier this year, an AI-generated song featuring replicated vocals from Drake and The Weeknd titled "Heart on My Sleeve" blew up in a matter of hours and reached 13 million views on TikTok.

<p>Christopher Polk/Billboard via Getty </p> Bad Bunny

Christopher Polk/Billboard via Getty

Bad Bunny

The track was even submitted for Grammy consideration, Variety reports.

The use of AI in music has been a hot topic among musicians. Some, like Public Image Ltd frontman John Lydon believe that it will "ultimately make decisions for you, and that's very dangerous."

Related: Bad Bunny is Joined by Surprise Guest and 'Favorite Actor' Pedro Pascal on Saturday Night Live

He told The Guardian, “Who’s in charge and who’s feeding the information and giving the guidelines to these artifices? What or where is the moral code? It has infiltrated young people’s minds now to the point of total domination. What will this create?”

Meanwhile, artists like the Beatles have embraced it. In June, Paul McCartney revealed he employed the technology to create what he calls "the final Beatles record."

The song, titled "Now and Then," includes vocals from the late John Lennon, who was shot and killed in December 1980 at the age of 40. AI was able to "extricate" Lennon's voice from an old demo.

"It was a demo that John had that we worked on," McCartney said. "We were able to take John's voice and get it pure through this AI. Then we could mix the record, as you would normally do. So it gives you some sort of leeway."

For more People news, make sure to sign up for our newsletter!

Read the original article on People.