Chloe Grace Moretz has responded yet again to accusations of conservative, prudish behaviour over how she reacted to Kim Kardashian’s infamous naked selfie two months ago.

When ‘Keeping Up With the Kardashians’ star yet again broke the internet with her nude selfie in March, the 19 year old Kick-Ass star responded that Kim’s picture wasn’t setting the correct example for young women. “I truly hope you realize how important setting goals are for young women,” she wrote. “Teaching them we have so much more to offer than just our bodies.”

In a feature interview with Glamour magazine, in whose new issue she is the cover star, Moretz was asked about whether she’s changed her mind about the stance she took back then, considering Kardashian’s bitter response and those of others who called her out for being uptight.

Chloe Grace MoretzChloe Grace Moretz stood firm with regard to her comments on Kim Kardashian's naked selfie

“That picture wasn't linked to body confidence,” she said, holding firm. “It was done in a slightly voyeuristic light, which I felt was a little inappropriate for young women to see.”

“I had just gotten off a plane from South Korea, I was incredibly jet-lagged, and I couldn’t take one more thing. I saw that photo, and I had to say something. It wasn’t a #BodyConfidence or #LoveWhoYouAre. I would hate for young women to feel they need to post certain photos in order to gain likes, retweets, favorites, and male attention… I wasn’t slut-shaming. It’s not about body shaming.”

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Kardashian famously tried to trash Moretz by saying “no one knows who she is”, to which the young actress simply laughed.

“It was girl-on-girl hate and Kim didn’t come back with an educated response on body confidence. It was aggressive, and also it was incorrect. I don’t have 45 million followers or a TV show that follows my life. But people know who I am. I pride myself on having opinions, and I don’t express them in snarky ways toward people.”

The actress, who next appears in comedy sequel Neighbors 2: Sorority Rising, also addressed her changing attitudes to feminism. A number of years ago, she had caused a minor stir by declaring herself a feminist but adding “I don’t hate all men”.

“I was uneducated on the word ‘feminism’ because I wasn’t an adult in a lot of ways. I hadn’t dealt with the amount of adversity that I deal with now, especially in business. I’ve travelled more. I’ve been part of different cultures and [heard about] what it means to be a minority young woman in this country and other countries. I’ve read more, experienced more. It’s kind of an evolution. So now, for me, feminism means equality for people of all genders, races, and economic situations. But at the same time, I never really thought that feminism was about hating men; I was afraid that people would view me that way.”

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