This video is so bad that it's difficult to watch all the way through.

Above Ground's spot for "Asian Girlz" is quite possibly the most racist thing to happen to music since "Accidental Racist".

The totally-unsafe-for-work clip is packed with every imaginable cliche faced by people of Asian descent.

The worst verse? Before you read on, know that is both explicit and ignorant.

"I love your sticky rice / Butt f**king all night/ Bitch I love you / I love your creamy yellow thighs/ Ooh your slanted eyes / It's the Year of the Dragon / Ninja pussy I'm stabbin"

The song actually ends with a series of cliched shoutouts to random Asian-related things.

Bruce Lee, Toyota, spicy tuna sashimi, Sailor Moon, Tibet ... you get the idea.

Outraged reaction to the video is sweeping the web and there is already talk of a protest, according to LA Weekly.

The band issued a statement Monday on YouTube in response to the criticism.

We appreciate all the criticism and support. Our song "Asian Girlz" was not written with any malicious, hateful, or hurtful intent. We know it is racy and does push the boundaries further than other songs out there. Understand that we do not promote or support racism or violence. We love everyone no matter what race, religion, or sexual orientation. Please respect our decision to delete any violent, insensitive, or hurtful comment and also one that supports racism. We hope that we can continue with our lives with much love and peace.

Levy Tran, the model in the video, has been bombarded with negative comments on her Facebook page.

"Was it worth selling out and degrading all the Asian women for a little bit of money? How can you support such a racist song?," one post reads.

On Wedneday, Tran tweeted an apology.

Do you think there is any way to justify the video? Share your thoughts in the comments.

Related on HuffPost:

Loading Slideshow...
  • White Power Audi

    We'd make a joke about it being a German car, but we know your mind already went there. (via <a href="" target="_hplink">11 Points</a>)

  • Cake

    We really feel for the dad here. How do you tell your innocent kid that his or her sweet gesture is actually ridiculous? (via <a href="" target="_hplink">Tumblr</a>)

  • White City

    Wow, we heard of "white flight" before but this is ridiculous! (via <a href="" target="_hplink">Fail Blog</a>)

  • Barney

    Hey! What the hell, Barney? (via <a href="" target="_hplink">PhotoBasement</a>)

  • Black History Month

    This is has to be the definition of good intentions gone wrong. (via <a href="" target="_hplink">Nature Abhors A Vacuum</a>)

  • Segregation Signs?

    Let's hope these towns were named a long, long time ago. (via <a href="" target="_hplink">Leapfish</a>)

  • KKK

    "Not Quite Perfect" is a real understatement here. (via <a href="" target="_hplink">Fail Blog</a>)

  • i.Beat blaxx

    Yikes... No matter how many x's you put on there it's pretty obvious what "i.Beat Blaxx" sounds like. (via <a href="" target="_hplink">11 Points</a>)

  • Corkscrew

    The addition of "waiter" in this description doesn't really do much good, does it? (via <a href="" target="_hplink"></a>)

  • Nazi Fail

    There's something about that daybed that just doesn't sit well with us, but we can't put our finger on it... (via <a href="" target="_hplink">Fail Blog</a>)

  • Street Sign

    A sign that implies both segregation <em>and</em> racial slurs? Someone at the highway department is getting fired for this. (via <a href="" target="_hplink">Not Hating Just Saying</a>)

  • Black Kid's Desk

    "Kid's Desk In Black" would have been a better way to put it, no? (via <a href="" target="_hplink">11 Points</a>)

  • Next: 11 Racist Remarks Made By Politicians

  • Robert Byrd

    The late Sen. Robert Byrd (D-W.Va.) <a href="" target="_blank"> loosely said the "N-word"</a> on "Fox News Sunday" in 2001, while discussing the state of race relations in the United States.

  • Joe Maturo

    In a WPIX interview in 2012, East Haven, Conn. Mayor Joe Maturo (R) was asked what he would do for the Latino community. Maturo <a href="" target="_blank">replied</a>, "I might have tacos when I go home. I'm not quite sure yet."

  • Larry Taylor

    In 2011, Texas state Sen. Larry Taylor (R) made a <a href="" target="_blank">culturally insensitive remark</a> while speaking at a hearing regarding an insurance company paying policy holders in a timely manner. "Don't nitpick, don't try to Jew them down," Taylor <a href="" target="_blank">said</a>.

  • Richard Nixon

    <a href="" target="_blank">Recordings</a> from Richard Nixon's presidency recovered in 2009 revealed that Nixon thought abortion was necessary "when you have a black and a white ... or a rape."

  • Jake Knotts

    In 2010, South Carolina state Sen. Jake Knotts (R) referred to President Barack Obama and South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley (R) as <a href="" target="_blank">"ragheads."</a> BuzzFeed released <a href="" target="_blank">footage</a> of the incident in 2012.

  • Ralph Arza

    In 2006, former Florida state Rep. Ralph Arza (R) <a href="" target="_blank">was accused</a> by Bruno Barreiro of calling a school superintendent a "negro mierda," meaning "black piece of sh--" in English. Arza <a href="" target="_blank">resigned</a> and faced criminal charges after spouting threats and racial slurs such as "n---er" in a drunken voicemail to Barreiro.

  • George Allen

    While campaigning in 2006, former Sen. George Allen (R-Va.) <a href="" target="_blank"> referred to an Indian-American as "macaca," </a> a slur typically directed to Africans.

  • John McCain

    While speaking to reporters on a campaign bus in 2000, Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) <a href="" target="_blank">used the slur "gooks"</a> while condemning the Vietnamese prison guards who tortured him. "I hate the gooks," McCain said. "I will hate them as long as I live."

  • Harry Truman

    While serving as a Missouri senator, Truman referred to waiters who served at the White House as an <a href="" target="_blank">"army of coons"</a> in a letter addressed to his daughter. In a letter to his wife in 1939, Truman used the phrase "n---er picnic day."

  • Harry Reid

    The book <a href="" target="_blank">"Game Change"</a> by reporters John Heilemann and Mark Halperin, published in 2010, revealed that Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) made some <a href="" target="_blank">racial remarks</a> in reference to Obama during his 2008 campaign. The passage in the book <a href="" target="_blank">reads</a>: "[Reid] was wowed by Obama's oratorical gifts and believed that the country was ready to embrace a black presidential candidate, especially one such as Obama -- a 'light-skinned' African American 'with no Negro dialect, unless he wanted to have one,' as he later put it privately." Reid apologized for the comments in a statement released in January 2010. "I sincerely apologize for offending any and all Americans, especially African-Americans, for my improper comments," Reid <a href="" target="_blank">said</a>.

  • Rick Santorum

    During a campaign stop in Iowa in <a href="" target="_blank">2012</a>, former Republican presidential hopeful Rick Santorum made a controversial reference to black people while discussing welfare programs. CBS News <a href="" target="_blank">quoted</a> Santorum saying he didn't want to make "black people's lives better by giving them somebody else's money." "I want to give them the opportunity to go out and earn the money and provide for themselves and their families," Santorum <a href="" target="_blank">said</a>. Santorum later claimed that he was "tongue-tied" and did not remember using the word "black," according to <a href="" target="_blank">CNN</a>.