Just recently she underwent an interview with i-D, where she discusses women issues in 2017, growing up in the public eye, and even politics.
It's actually a pretty bad*ss interview.
“Double standards definitely suck,” she wrote. “Being sexualised also isn’t cool. When you’re in the public eye and people write stuff about you, they’re usually not as lenient with judgment as they are with men.”
But while promoting her interview on Twitter, she calls out the publication for their opening paragraph.
"the intro is definitely NOT something i gave clearance on… so disappointed. #journalists but my answers were LIT so i'm sharing it anyway..." she tweeted.
So what exactly did the first para say? Well...
For Paris Jackson, growing up was always going to be a little out of the ordinary. After all, she's the only daughter of Michael Jackson, the most famous musician in the world. Up until her father's tragic death in 2009, when she was just 11, Paris and her two brothers had lived a privileged - if sheltered and a little strange - existence. She grew up on Neverland, a 2,700 acre fantasy world of zoos and amusement parks.
It was a little like a fairytale, but at some point, real life was going to barge in. After Michael's death things began to unravel. She was thrust into the glare of the media spotlight, and the pressures of sudden exposure effected her immensely. Articles about Paris's appearance - her pale skin, blonde hair and piercing blue eyes - led to mass speculation about her parentage, while online comments calling her fat or ugly caused her self-esteem to plummet.
Puberty can be the most excruciating time in a girl's life; you're a slave to your hormones, you don't know who you are or, worse, who you'll turn out to be. Imagine going through that with the whole world watching.
It's obvious she's referring to the accusations that Michael Jackson isn't her father, based on the fact that she is fair-skinned with blue eyes.
Also, claiming that she has been called "fat or ugly." Ouch.
Paris did the entire interview by text message, which is a pretty millennial thing to do, but we guess it allowed the publication to take a lot more charge on the direction it went.
However, aside from the opening, the rest of the interview is a great insight into Paris' life and opinions, which let's be honest, are always spot on.
Kill it queen.