Lena Dunham
Lena Dunham speaks onstage during the 2016 Matrix Awards at The Waldorf Astoria in New York City, April 25, 2016 . Jemal Countess/Getty Images

Zinzi Clemmons, a writer for Lena Dunham’s weekly newsletter “Lenny Letter,” has accused the actor and writer of “hipster racism.”

Dunham, creator of the famous television series “Girls,” came under heavy scrutiny Friday after she defended one of her writers, Murray Miller, from a rape allegation made by actress Aurora Perrineau.

Dunham then apologized on Twitter by issuing a long statement where she said it was the “wrong time” to make such a statement and that she is “truly sorry.”

However, Clemmons on Saturday wrote a big Facebook post where she declared she will no longer work for Dunham because of her alleged disrespect for women of color.

She also called other women of color to do the same and said that Dunham didn’t deserve the words of writers if she couldn’t respect them, Hollywood Reporter reported.

See posts, photos and more on Facebook.

She posted a screenshot of the Facebook post Sunday on Twitter, which elicited many replies and much support from users for taking a stand.

In the post, Clemmons said she and Dunham ran in the same circles when she was attending Brown University, and went on to state that Dunham belonged to a group of people whose parents were quite “influential” in the art world and had a lot of “power.”

She stressed that she avoided such people because of their “well-known racism” which she termed as “hipster racism.”

She described the term by saying, “[Racism] which typically uses sarcasm as a cover, and in the end, it looks a lot like gaslighting.” She explained it further by stating that the common responses to this type of racism are, “It’s just a joke” and “Why are you overreacting?”

She gave an example of a girl in Dunham's circle who would use the N-word during conversations to be provocative, but when she was called out on it she would reply by saying, “It’s just a joke.”

“I was often in the same room with her, but I never spoke to her, only watched her from afar in anxiety and horror,” she wrote in the post.

Clemmons also mentioned Perrineau's allegation of rape against Miller and Dunham's defense of the writer, recounting how a similar situation happened with her best friend when they were in college.

She alleged that someone in Dunham’s circle victimized her friend in "exactly the same" way, and the perpetrator is still free and holds a powerful job.

In her post she also talked about her time in Nigeria while attending a feminist literary festival — from where she wrote the FB post —and said she was inspired by "the women here who are facing such immense obstacles, putting themselves in danger every day to help women in some of the worst conditions on earth."

She ended the post by saying she was willing to "sacrifice" money and comfort to hold Dunham accountable for her actions.