By Diana Falzone, ,
Published April 13, 2016
Kim Kardashian usually dedicates her Twitter to feed to sharing her latest fashion finds and Instagram selfies, but on Wednesday, the reality starlet took to the social media site to share a thoughtful blog post about racism in the world today.
In an eloquent piece, the fiancée of Kanye West wrote about her newfound determination to speak out against discrimination since the birth of her daughter, North. But her musings were so well-written that some in the blogosphere have been suggesting that maybe Kardashian didn’t exactly pen the piece herself.
“I feel a responsibility as a mother, a public figure, a human being, to do what I can to make sure that not only my child, but all children, don’t have to grow up in a world where they are judged by the color of their skin, or their gender, or their sexual orientation,” Kardashian posted on her blog, run by Celebuzz.com. “I want my daughter growing up in a world where love for one another is the most important thing. So the first step I’m taking is to stop pretending like this isn’t my issue or my problem, because it is, it’s everyone’s…"
The Vogue cover model has previously been mocked for her grammatical errors in past posts, like this one: “was i was pregnant it was hard. my face shapped changed my body changed and nothing in the tabloids were going to be nice. i t was a negtive time.”
Celebuzz wasn't available immediately for comment on the ghostwriter rumors, but two of its partner sites had no problem giving their two cents.
“Being the big caboose on an Internet social trend reeks of Kardashian. But the use of big middle school words screams professional assistance,” said Lex Jurgen, of WWTDD.com.
Bill Swift, of Egotastic.com, disagreed, saying that he wasn't too impressed with the post, and believes she penned it.
“I think she wrote it." he told FOX411. "It’s written at about the sixth grade level which would match her ‘some middle school’ level of academic achievement."
Kardashian's camp says the ghostwriting claims are “false.”
What do you think? Tell us comments.