Colombian singer Karol G vented her frustration at GQ Mexico magazine for a “disrespectful” and misleading photo of her on the cover.
The seductive superstar graces the first-ever issue of GQ Mexico magazine. She uploaded the cover to Instagram on Thursday morning. In the caption, Karol claimed the cover was heavily edited without her permission.
Karol also uploaded a makeup-free selfie to her IG page to show how flawless she looks naturally.
“Today my GQ magazine cover was made public, a cover with an image that does not represent me,” Karol captioned the post in her native language. “My face doesn’t look like that, my body doesn’t look like that and I feel very happy and comfortable with how I look naturally.”
Karol, 32, said she appreciated the opportunity to grace the magazine’s debut cover, but she wished she had been given creative control over the photo edits.
“Despite making my discontent clear with the number of [edits] they did with the photo, they didn’t do anything about it, as if to look good, I needed all those changes,” she wrote.
Karol G’s Instagram followers agreed that the masculine person depicted on the GQ cover doesn’t resemble the beautiful singer at all.
Her fans say this is another example of the left’s war on women, which has escalated over the last few years.
Karol G is well aware that she can be canceled for complaining about the masculine cover.
“I understand the repercussions this can have, but beyond feeling it’s disrespectful to me, it’s disrespectful to women who wake up looking to feel comfortable with themselves despite society’s stereotypes.”
Corporate sponsors are actively pursuing male-bodied influencers like Dylan Mulvaney (pictured) to represent their products as the industry shifts from female models to MTF trans models.
Mulvaney, 26, who was born a male, is featured in paid ads for Nike Women, Kate Spade, Neutrogena, Olay, Maybelline, and Tampax feminine hygiene products.
Mulvaney has not undergone gender-reassignment surgery and is currently on hormones to transition into “girlhood.”