Khloe Kardashian And Chloe Grace Moretz Feud Over The “Famous” Controversy With A Violating Photo
Many years from now, when venerable age leads us to look back at lives well lived, we will all remember the day Khloé Kardashian tweeted a photo of Chloe Grace Moretz’s butthole (well, not actually her butthole, but we’ll get to that). How did we as a society get here? OK, remember when Kanye West released “Famous,” a song in which he rapped, “I feel like me and Taylor might still have sex/ Why? I made that bitch famous?” Despite reports that Kim Kardashian had proof of Swift approving the lyrics, Swift continued to claim she didn’t sign off on the lyrics explicitly mentioning her.
Then last night, Kim posted a Snapchat video of a phone call between Swift and West that showed the two artists discussing the lyrics in question, and Swift telling him, “I really appreciate you telling me about it, that’s very nice.” The recording appears to have been made without Swift’s knowledge, which she called “character assassination” in her Instagram post about the situation.
While celebs on both sides weighed in on the feud, Moretz tweeted, “Everyone in this industry needs to get their heads out of a hole and look around to realize what’s ACTUALLY happening in the REAL world,” adding that the whole thing was “petulant and unimportant.”
In response, Khloé got unnecessarily — and, it turns out, inaccurately — personal with Moretz, tweeting pictures of a bikini-clad Moretz and an explicit butt shot of a blonde woman (who she presumed was Moretz) in the same swimsuit with the caption, “Is this the a hole you’re referring to @ChloeGMoretz ???” (We aren’t going to share a photo of some random girl’s asshole without her consent, so we aren’t including the actual tweet.)
But then Moretz tweeted back that “the second photo is some girl who was wrongfully photographed,” meaning Khloé splashed a picture of a stranger’s intimate regions all over the internet. Moretz even posted a photo revealing that her bikini bottom was blue, not red, proving that the second photo was in fact another woman.
Let’s keep in mind that no matter who was in that photo, posting butthole pics crosses the line of civilized discourse. Rule #1 of Internet Drama Club: don’t post intimate pictures without permission. Rule #2 of Internet Drama Club: seriously, DON’T POST INTIMATE PICTURES WITHOUT PERMISSION. It’s a gross violation of privacy, no matter who’s involved.
Meanwhile, members of the public have been enjoying themselves with the #KimExposedTaylorParty hashtag and providing handy timelines for those new to the drama. Tweeters have pointed out that Katy Perry tried to signal us back in 2014 with her warning about “the Regina George in sheep’s clothing,” and that Swift, for all her claims of “character assassination,” called out Harry Styles at the 2013 VMAs on live TV in front of millions of viewers.
Now we’re all caught up, at least until the rest of celebdom logs on to Twitter. And it won’t be forgotten — whatever comes out of this, we now have solid proof that pop fan Twitter has a long and unforgiving memory.