Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell wants to increase joblessness in the US in order to save the economy. But Beyoncé may beat him to it.

The multi-hyphenate artist's latest single, "Break My Soul," which  dropped late Monday, begs listeners to "release" themselves from their  9-5, saying "I just quit my job, I'm gonna find new drive, damn, they  work me so damn hard."

Immediately dubbed an "anthem for the Great Resignation" on social  media, fans didn't skip a beat, posting memes and all-cap tweets  aligning themselves with Queen Bey's motivational message to ditch  hustle culture and get back to "sleeping real good at night."

"Me sending my resignation email because Beyoncé told me to," was a common theme online.

The song, Beyoncé's first single since Juneteenth last year, blends 1990s club culture with 2022 Pride vibes.

It's an inescapable summer psalm, with heavy sampling from the  early-90s hit "Show Me Love" by Robin S and vocals from Big Freedia, a  rapper best known for her New Orleans "bounce music," aka bass-heavy  booty-shaking.

"Release your anger/Release your mind/Release your job/Release the  tide/Release your trade/Release the stress/Release your love/Forget the  rest," sings Big Freedia, lyrics that embrace both the socio-economic  pandemic fatigue and the desire to break free of it.

In the past 12 months, a record number of Americans have 'released' themselves from their jobs for a variety of reasons: pandemic burnout, a desire for better pay or  better benefits, or the need to care for children or elderly relatives  during the pandemic.

Dubbed the "Great Resignation," the offset between job vacancies and job  seekers means there are now almost two job openings for every  unemployed worker, a situation that Fed Chair Powell has called  "unhealthy."

Last week, the central bank hiked its benchmark interest rate by three-quarters of a percentage point  in an aggressive bid to tamp down spiraling inflation and cool the  economy — but the move could also shake up the labor market.

Amid this backdrop, "Break My Soul" resonated immediately with fans — and economists.

"Truly JOLTS's time in the spotlight," tweeted labor economist Nick Bunker, referring to the monthly report that tabulates the number of people who quit their job.

But if Beyoncé goes where Powell has not, "Break My Soul" also presents  fans with somewhat of a predicament: "Now if I quit my job, how I'ma pay  for the tour?" one fan tweeted.