Don't tell Kim Kardashian West to stay in her lane.
The business woman and reality star spoke out Monday, days after it was revealed that she was studying for the bar exam, while taking a 4-year internship.
"Last year I registered with the California State Bar to study law," she began in her lengthy post. "For the next 4 years, a minimum of 18 hours a week is required, I will take written and multiple choice tests monthly. As my first year is almost coming to an end I am preparing for the baby bar, a mini version of the bar, which is required when studying law this way."
While all that sounds well and good, Kardashian West next dove into some of the nasty comments that have come her way after revealing this big news last week.
"One person actually said I should 'stay in my lane,'" she wrote. "I want people to understand that there is nothing that should limit your pursuit of your dreams, and the accomplishment of new goals. You can create your own lanes, just as I am. The state bar doesn’t care who you are. This option is available to anyone who’s state allows it."
The reality star added that she may not have finished college, she added, "For anyone assuming this is the easy way out, it’s not. My weekends are spent away from my kids while I read and study. I work all day, put my kids to bed and spend my nights studying."
In fact, she admitted to changing her number and disconnecting from friends, "because I have made this strict commitment to follow a dream of mine - It’s never too late to follow your dreams."
"This week I have a big torts essay due on negligence. Wish me luck," she closed.
Last week, in a new interview for Vogue, Kardashian West revealed she's reading tort law books as she is enrolled in a four-year apprenticeship with plans to take the bar exam in 2022.
After success last year in convincing President Donald Trump to grant clemency to Alice Marie Johnson, a 63-year-old grandmother, Kardashian West is working with Van Jones, attorney Jessica Jackson and others on criminal justice reform beyond the Johnson case.
"I just felt like I wanted to be able to fight for people who have paid their dues to society. I just felt like the system could be so different, and I wanted to fight to fix it, and if I knew more, I could do more," she told Vogue.