Ah, the protest song. Toppling regimes with riffs and battling social injustice with killer hooks and choruses, over the years we've have Bob Dylan, Tracy Chapman, that not- patronizing- at- all 'Do They Know It's Christmas?' moment (but we won't talk about that here), and now for the 21st century, we have none other than London's favourite spoken word artist George the Poet.

Voice of calm and reason, George continues in the vein of his previous offerings by turning his majestic oratory and writing skills to rallying the good people of the UK to re-engage with politics and recognise the power of their voices. The modern day bard (c'mon, I'm not stretching metaphors at all here), has teamed up with electronic producer Jakwob, multi-instrumentalist, best known for his remixes of Ellie Goulding, Temper Trap and his own niche label Boom Ting, to create an exclusive soundtrack for the latest campaign by consumer group Which?

Seriously. Aside from making sure you don't get ripped off when purchasing humble domestic goods such as kettles and dishwashers, Which? are also fierce advocates for consumer rights across banking, housing, food prices and much more. Their latest campaign #unmuteuk, features the original track created by George and Jakwob - but with a twist. The teaser vid only features a snippet of the full track which will only be unlocked once they have reached 50,000 signatures for a petition they will take to government in one months' time.

So what's the deal?

One in five people have had a problem with a public service in the last 12 months, but less than half of people actually make a complaint, largely because - surprise, surprise - they are doubtful that their complaint would actually make a difference.

So, Which? have come up with an ingenious solution: to create a public services ombudsman to hold public sector intuitions to account - a group of appointed officials to make sure that if you've ever been less than impressed with practices across healthcare, social care or education, you'd have a dedicated army to ensure your complaint is heard and acted upon. It's about making people feel empowered with the knowledge that they have a say - and that this can make a difference, not just for the public, but for the people who work in public services too.

"Muting it is a statement of solidarity," says George the Poet. "We've all experienced having our voices ignored. When people in the UK complain about schools, health and social care, their complaints are rarely listened to or acted on, so the same mistakes happen again and again. Help Which? get your voices heard and we'll unmute the track."

You heard the man, sign the petition.