Paris Jackson isn't afraid to speak her mind.
The 18-year-old actress looked stunning as she graced the cover of Harper's Bazaar's April issue -- but she's not too happy with how the magazine chose to interpret her words.
The headline focuses on her being late father Michael Jackson's "favorite daughter." In the article, the blonde beauty was quoted as saying, "I was perfect in my dad's eyes."
She shared her frustrations in a since-deleted tweet: "When magazines lie to you and tell you they're not gonna make the headline about something, but go right ahead and do it behind your back :)."
The star, who recently signed a modeling contract with IMG models, then posted a new version of the cover -- this time without the controversial headline.
A post shared by 𝚙𝚔 (@parisjackson) on Mar 14, 2017 at 1:27pm PDT
Despite the drama, we can all agree that Paris looks absolutely gorgeous in the snapshot! She wore a navy dress with a plunging neckline that showcased her arm tattoos, while sporting dramatic makeup that accentuated her gorgeous facial features.
The interview digs deeper into her difficult childhood, including how she's handled growing up without her famous father:
"The first 12 years of my life I was homeschooled," she said. "Which means that the only interactions I'd ever had were with family members or other adults."
And while she acknowledged that having Michael Jackson as your father means getting asked never-ending questions about him, she tries to use her newfound fame for good.
"Once I got introduced into the real world, I was shocked. It blew me away," she said. "Not just because it was sexist, but misogynist and racist and cruel. It was scary as hell. And it still is really scary. I know there are a lot of people who would feel very blessed to be in my position, so I want to use it for important things."
The young star also shared some words of wisdom that she's had to learn the hard way. Paris is very active on her Twitter and Instagram accounts -- often making her a target of internet trolls.
"Who gives a f--k?" she asked. "You're on their mind -- how is that a bad thing? Doesn't matter if they're saying good or bad things about you. They're thinking about you enough to write about you. You just can't care...It gets to a point where, you know what, it's going to happen. Not everybody is going to be happy with what you do. If you're not happy with what you're doing, that's a problem. If you're happy, who gives a f--k?"