KIM Kardashian-West has made public a series of touching images of her interactions with released US prisoners on Instagram, gushing their newfound freedom makes her "so happy".
The KUWTK star, 39, is following in father Robert Kardashian's footsteps and training in law, often keeping her social media followers updated on her studying.
In her latest upload, Kim is captured in a selfie with inmates at the Correctional Treatment Facility in Washington D.C.
She followed up with selfies of their Zoom video chat now the prisoners have been released following 20 years in jail.
In a lengthy Instagram caption Kim told they are now doing "great things" and would be featured in her upcoming TV show KKW The Justice Project.
She wrote: "Back in July, I visited the Correctional Treatment Facility in Washington D.C. to discuss the Georgetown Prison Scholars program with Dr. Marc Howard.
"Recently, I spoke to Dr. Marc as he teaches his course at Georgetown University.
"I seen a few familiar faces that were recently released from prison.
"They all spent over two decades in prison and they were also on the chat speaking to students as Dr. Marc teaches his course.
"Their names are Momolu Stewart, Halim Flowers & Roy Middleton.
"This makes me so happy to see them recently released from prison doing such great things."
In a plug for her latest show, to be aired on Oxygen, she added: "I can’t wait for you guys to watch my documentary, to get a better understanding of the justice system and see what it’s like for someone like these men to get a second chance at life after prison.
"Tune-in to my 2-Hour documentary #this Sunday, April 5th at 7/6c on @oxygen."
Despite still studying the law, Kim has been no stranger to getting stuck into huge legal cases.
In 2018, she secured the release of US drug offender Alice Johnson, who was sentenced to life, after lobbying US President Donald Trump.
Meanwhile, amid the coronavirus lockdown, she also dropped into an online law class.
Yet her new show KKW The Justice Project has not received rave reviews as yet.
Publication Variety criticised the two-hour episode in a scathing analysis online.
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