During a recent guest appearance on the Role Model podcast, Khloe Kardashian talked about how important she thinks it is to discuss race and "real world" hardships with her 3-year-old daughter True. View this post on Instagram A post shared by Role Model by Leomie Anderson (@rolemodelpodcast)Khloe opened up about how while she's "obviously not a woman of color,” she’ll always be “learning and trying to do the best she can” to “educate” herself so she can hand that knowledge down to True. View this post on Instagram A post shared by Khloé Kardashian (@khloekardashian) She also went on to acknowledge how much privilege she has both as a white woman and more specifically as a Kardashian, and how that will likely filter how True sees and experiences the world. "I do want her to be exposed to as much inclusion, but variety as possible. I don't want her living in a bubble, because we do have this very privileged life, and I want her to know all types of life and all types of living and be very aware of that." View this post on Instagram A post shared by Khloé Kardashian (@khloekardashian)Khloe went on to emphasize how important it is to discuss race with children, claiming that parents who avoid the topic are "setting them up for failure" down the road. "I know some people get uncomfortable with talking to their kids about race. Or they think, 'Oh, we live in a bubble. We never have to address that my child is Black.' I mean, of course you do! You're only setting them up, I think, for failure if you don't talk about race and probably the things that they're going to endure once they're in, quote, the 'real world." View this post on Instagram A post shared by Khloé Kardashian (@khloekardashian) She went on to add: "Even if you do live in a bubble, whoever you are, I think that can be really jarring then when your kids are set free, then they're going to be so either devastated, hurt, traumatized, confused, overwhelmed." View this post on Instagram A post shared by Khloé Kardashian (@khloekardashian)Khloe also emphasized why it's so important to teach kids about race in America while they're still able to take comfort in the safety of their childhood home. "I think it's our duty as parents to really expose them while they have the safety and security of their parents, to communicate that with them and still guide them and help them instead of just like letting them out into the free world and they're like, ‘Wait, this isn't what—I didn't hear about this, I had no idea this was what real life was." View this post on Instagram A post shared by Khloé Kardashian (@khloekardashian)She also shared that it's helpful that Kim and Kendall also have biracial children, because it means they can all navigate these conversations together. "The beauty of having some of my sisters in the same situation is we get to have those conversations probably together. I have to educate [True] as best as I can while still educating myself at the same time." View this post on Instagram A post shared by Khloé Kardashian (@khloekardashian)This interview comes roughly three years after Khloe received backlash for saying she "doesn't see color" in a Twitter thread.The Twitter thread was written in response to racist comments left on pictures of her and True.I dislike the fact that people are allowed to comment on my daughters skin color but as soon as I comment kindly back and praise her for all that she is, the comment gets erased. If you have the courage to post your nasty criticism please allow one to defend or comment back— Khloé (@khloekardashian) September 28, 2018 I truly love educating others and hopefully opening up their minds to a beautiful collective world. But some people are not willing to except anything else then what they know— Khloé (@khloekardashian) September 28, 2018 At first, Khloe focused on defending True and pushing back against ignorance. But when she claimed she "doesn't see color" people were quick to point out how that line of thinking does more harm than good.I try to put myself in their shoes &maybe they were brought up in a different type of household then I was. So instead of shaming I try to educate. In our household we do not see color. We see emotion and action. We see love. We feed off of energy— Khloé (@khloekardashian) September 28, 2018 I think your daughter is beautiful and it’s disgusting ppl come at her but saying, “we do not see color” is damaging. The world sees color, what needs changing is the racist ideas that lighter is better. She needs to grow up knowing she’s a strong, beautiful, woman of color.— ☈achel (@Raycha_B) September 28, 2018 If you don’t see color then you don’t see your child. The fact is that so much of who she is and will be is wrapped up in her skin color. The world will treat her differently because of it and you have a duty to prepare her for if.— ya law shawty (@Mali_I_am) September 28, 2018 Khloe became more visibly outspoken about the sustained issue of racism in the summer of 2020, when many people were protesting the murder of George Floyd. View this post on Instagram A post shared by Khloé Kardashian (@khloekardashian) In her statement, she mourned the unfair pressure on Black mothers to teach their kids how to act in a racist world. "It breaks my heart to think about parents having to teach their children how to stay alive. ... No mother should live in fear like that, and as I think about my own daughter, my future children, and all of our children, I know we have to create a better future for them. I vow to continue to teach my daughter every single day, and with every opportunity I get, to have love for others, regardless of the color of their skin, their sexuality or their religious beliefs."