"The New York Times Magazine profile piece that ran today unfortunately has many inaccuracies," the statement partially read. "This article is part of a continuing coordinated press campaign by Kesha to mislead the public, mischaracterize what has transpired over the last two years, and gain unwarranted sympathy."
Kesha is doing everything in her power to get new music in the ears of her loyal fans.
In a tell-all interview, her first since filing sexual assault allegations against music producer Dr. Luke, with The New York Times Magazine, the pop sensation reveals new insight into the ongoing legal saga and how her new sound will reflect the personal turmoil she's faced for nearly four years.
Over the summer, Kesha says she submitted 22 previously unheard songs to Sony in hopes of expediting her otherwise standstill professional career. (Despite being allowed to perform at select events, Kesha has remained bound to Dr. Luke's Kemosabe label and has yet to release new music while the case continues).
The Times describes four of Kesha's new songs, which she wrote and recorded on her own dime, titled "Hunt You Down," "Learn to Let It Go," "Rosé" and "Rainbow," a ballad she wrote during her two-month rehab stint in 2014.