Khloe Kardashian gets dragged for saying it's 'cute' that a fan can't afford her jeans.

You might be surprised to learn that Khloe Kardashian, whose "job" is being named Khloe Kardashian, is out-of-touch with the needs of people who work for their jeans.

Khloe flaunted her tone-deafness when she Instagrammed a T-shirt that said "love thy racist neighbor," when "thou shalt not tolerate thy racist neighbor lest you excuse their bigotry" is a better slogan.

Now KhloKhlo, or her social media intern, is under fire for calling her fan's need to work extra hours to afford a pair of Good American jeans "cute."


Kaelynn Abner, a woman who presumably wasn't born into vast wealth, tweeted about how she has to pick up extra shifts if she wants to buy a pair of Khloe Kardashian jeans, which sounds pretty Dickensian.

Khloe, Jean Empress, thinks it's adorable!!!

Yeah...no.

It's one thing to think this is "cute," it's another to think that drawing attention to the exorbitant price of a pair of jeans is good PR.

Good American jeans retail for $178 at Bloomingdales, which is a lot of money for a non-Kardashian. Rather than call Kaelynn's quest to acquire them "cute," she should have just sent her the goddamn jeans.

As is the life cycle of tweets, Tone-Deaf Khloe became a meme.

Twitter is ready to get the guillotine.

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Anne Hebert, a marketing writer living in Austin, TX, jokes that her closest friends think that her hobby is "low-key harassment for social good". She authors a website devoted entirely to People Doing Good Things. She's hosted a yearly canned food drive with up to 150 people stopping by to donate, resulting in hundreds of pounds of donations to take to the food bank for the past decade.

"I try to share info in a positive way that gives people hope and makes them aware of solutions or things they can do to try to make the world a little better," she said.

For now, she's encouraging people through a barrage of persistent, informative, and entertaining emails with one goal in mind: getting people to VOTE. The thing about emailing people and talking about politics, according to Hebert, is to catch their attention—which is how lice got involved.

"When my kids were in elementary school, I was class parent for a year, which meant I had to send the emails to the other parents. As I've learned over the years, a good intro will trick your audience into reading the rest of the email. In fact, another parent told me that my emails always stood out, especially the one that started: 'We need volunteers for the Valentine's Party...oh, and LICE.'"

Hebert isn't working with a specific organization. She is simply trying to motivate others to find ways to plug in to help get out the vote.

Photo by Phillip Goldsberry on Unsplash

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