The song is called, "Shock," and it refers to the book by Naomi Klein, "The Shock Doctrine: The Rise of Disaster Capitalism," in which the author gets into "how America’s “free market” policies have come to dominate the world-- through the exploitation of disaster-shocked people and countries."
She was quoted as saying (loosely translated), "In putting together this song, I was inspired by this cross-sectional social movement and came at it from my roles as mother, a musician, and citizen. It seemed perfect to be able to pay homage to this movement through my music."
Below are some loosely translated lyrics:
Tu estado de control
tu trono podrido de oro
tu política y tu riqueza
y tu tesoro no.
La hora sonó, la hora sonó
NO permitiremos más, más tu doctrina del shock
* * *Your state of control
Your rotting throne of gold
You politics and your riches
and your treasures, no.
The time has come, the time has come
We will NOT permit more, more of your shock doctrine
Tijoux started becoming better well known this year after she was nominated for a Grammy for her second album, "1977," in the Best Latin Rock, Alternative or Urban Album category.
Original source: Cambio Politico (Click on the source to hear the song and watch a cool video from the FAUNA Collective).