Former "Baywatch" actor Pamela Anderson revealed minor details about her relationship with WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange in a People Magazine interview Thursday. While not much information was revealed, it was just the right amount to keep those who have been burning with questions, satisfied—at least for now.

"Julian is trying to free the world by educating it. It is a romantic struggle — I love him for this," Anderson, 49, told People. "I understand that our 'affair' and the curiosity surrounding that might bring some attention to his situation. That's fine, but I'd rather not go into private details. Let's just say everyone deserves love."

Read: Former ‘Baywatch’ Star Pamela Anderson Named Imperial Countess Of Giglio

The former Playboy model made national headlines when she visited the Editor-in-Chief at the Ecuadorian Embassy in London last October. Assange, 45, has stayed at the Ecuadorian Embassy since 2012 to escape jail time following a rape allegation where two Sweden women claimed in August 2010 he raped and molested them. Assange has denied those accusations.

Anderson told People her relationship with Assange could be "challenging," but at the same token, she appreciated the intellectual conversations they have together.

"We talk about the world," Anderson said. "He's a very good teacher. Julian is one of my favorite people. He is a refugee. He might be the most famous refugee of our time — famous for being persecuted."

Anderson said she’s "very concerned" about Assange’s "well-being and safety." She also thinks Assange could sometimes be misunderstood. She then went on to list all of his good qualities.

"He’s a good person who cares about the world," she said. "He is a kind and deeply empathetic person. He is funny, sensitive, romantic, surprisingly resourceful. He’s a good man."

You can visit Anderson’s website here to find out what else she has said about her beau Assange.

WikiLeaks, a multi-national media organization, founded by Assange in 2006, is known for anonymously publishing classified information. During a 2010 interview, President Donald Trump called WikiLeaks "disgraceful" and said there should be a "death penalty" for how the site operated. 

When the outlet leaked nearly 20,000 emails from Hillary Clinton's campaign in the midst of the November 2016 election, Trump said he "loves WikiLeaks." The leaked documents were one of the reasons that kept Clinton from the White House.