NOAH Cyrus has apologized after using a racist slur while attempting to defend Harry Styles against Candace Owens.
The former One Direction member, 26, was called out by the right-wing activist and caused a ruckus when she said to "bring back manly men" following the singer's appearance on the cover of Vogue.
Miley Cyrus' sister took to her Instagram Stories to share one of the photos from Harry's shoot and wrote: "he wears this dress better than any of u nappy a*s heauxz."
In response, the conservative commenter said: "Any one of woke liberals care to explain to me how @noahcyrus calling me a 'nappy a*s hoe' is not racist?
"I'm all ears. You guys love cancel culture. @mileycyrus come get your sister!"
The 20-year-old would receive harsh feedback for her comment against Candace, and it led her to quickly apologize.
She said: "'I am mortified that I used a term without knowing the context and history,' but I know now and I am horrified and truly sorry.
"I will never use it again. Thank you for educating me."
The term, "nappy," is used to refer to the natural texture of the hair of African Americans, and it is considered an offensive and racist slur.
While Noah tried to defend the popular hitmaker, Harry had already responded, as he shared another photo of himself on his Instagram with the caption, "Bring back manly men."
Candace, 31, wrote back: "When people try to tell me I don't have influence, and then [Styles] dedicates an entire post to my tweet."
Harry became the first ever solo male cover star of the magazine in over 120 years.
He said in the interview: "I find myself looking at women’s clothes, thinking they’re amazing.
"Clothes are there to have fun with and experiment with and play with.
"When you take away ‘There’s clothes for men and there’s clothes for women,’ once you remove any barriers, obviously you open up the arena in which you can play."
He added: "I’ll go in shops sometimes, and I just find myself looking at the women’s clothes thinking they’re amazing.
"It’s like anything – anytime you’re putting barriers up in your own life, you’re just limiting yourself. There’s so much joy to be had in playing with clothes."
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