Mayim Bialik
Mayim Bialik was once again criticized for her response to the backlash caused by her controversial sexual harassment op-ed. Pictured: attends The Academy Of Television Arts & Sciences Performer Nominees' 64th Primetime Emmy Awards Reception at Spectra by Wolfgang Puck at the Pacific Design Center on Sept. 21, 2012 in West Hollywood, California. Getty Images/Imeh Akpanudosen

"Big Bang Theory" star Mayim Bialik is once again the target of criticism after she addressed the backlash caused by her controversial piece about Harvey Weinstein's sexual harassment scandal.

On Friday, the actress wrote a piece for The New York Times titled "Being a Feminist in Harvey Weinstein's World," which sparked outrage among social media users who believe that Bialik wrongfully put the blame on the victims of rape and sexual harassment by blaming their choice of clothing and physical appearance. Responding to the backlash, Bialik took to Twitter to explain her op-ed and defend herself.

"I am being told my N.Y. Times piece resonated with so many and I am beyond grateful for all of the feedback," Bialik wrote. "I also see a bunch of people have taken my words of out the context of the Hollywood machine and twisted them to imply that God forbid I would blame a woman for her assault based on her clothing or behavior."

The "Blossom" star explained that those who know her well are aware that she is a feminist and would understand what her piece was all about. Bialik added that she will hold a Facebook Live session on Monday with NY Times and invited her fans to discuss the matter.

Despite her explanation, social media users still remain unimpressed with Bialik's opinions and took to Twitter to slam the actress. "No. You literally said you went to college to work on your brain so you could be respected for more than what's in your bra," user Jenna Hatfield commented on Bialik's tweet. "College is where I was assaulted. Working on my brain. No one twisted your words. We all read them and thought, why, Mayim?"

"Um, no. As a fat girl who is a survivor of childhood sexual abuse, rape, and numerous times being touched inappropriately, and then told I," another user named Claire wrote. "Had to be making it up bc no one would touch an unattractive girl, no one took your bs out of context. We saw EXACTLY what you said."

"I read the whole article, and it WAS heavily implied that being 'too' feminine is what gets you sexually assaulted/harassed/raped," Sydney Lovell wrote.

Meanwhile, Belinda Jane shared a screenshot of Bialik's statement, which she believes does not show support for women and is not a good example of feminism.

Although many disagreed with Bialik's opinion, some also understood her point. "Ms. Bialik is correct in her assessment. She is referring to navigating the Hollywood workplace, where predators have a higher standard for selecting their victims," one user commented here.

What do you think of Bialik's response to the criticism she received for her sexual harassment op-ed? Drop a comment below.