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Chrissy Teigen told 16-year-old girl to kill herself

Doug Hutchison and Courtney Stodden | CREDIT: ALLEN BEREZOVSKY/GETTY


Chrissy Teigen told 16-year-old girl to kill herself


Model and television personality Chrissy Teigen has recently faced criticism and backlash over her past behavior towards 16-year-old Courtney Stodden. Stodden, who was a victim of both human trafficking and child sexual abuse, has come forward with evidence that Teigen harassed and encouraged her to commit suicide.

This revelation is particularly shocking given that Teigen had previously deactivated her Twitter account, claiming that she was being harassed and bullied by others.

In a tweet announcing her decision to deactivate the account, Teigen wrote: “My life goal is to make people happy. The pain I feel when I don’t is too much for me. I’ve always been portrayed as the strong clap back girl but I’m just not.”

However, Stodden has now provided receipts of direct messages from Teigen that include death threats and wishes for Stodden to “die.”

Stodden, whose mother trafficked her to a 50-year-old actor when she was just 16 years old, shared these messages in an interview with The Daily Beast.

“She wouldn’t just publicly tweet about wanting me to take ‘a dirt nap’ but would privately DM me and tell me to kill myself,” Stodden said. “Things like, ‘I can’t wait for you to die.'”


In March 2021, Courtney Stodden, a former reality TV star, took to Twitter to speak out about their experiences as a survivor of child sexual abuse and human trafficking. Stodden, who rose to fame after marrying actor Doug Hutchison at the age of 16, has been open about the abuse and exploitation they faced in the entertainment industry.

Around the same time, internet users began to uncover past hateful tweets made by Chrissy Teigen, a model, cookbook author, and television host.

One tweet from 2011, in which Teigen wrote, “My Friday night fantasy. You. Dirt nap. Mmmm baby,” was directed at Stodden, who was 16 years old at the time. It was not clear whether Stodden had provided evidence or screenshots of the private messages in question.

In response to the backlash, Teigen issued a public apology on Twitter. In a lengthy thread, Teigen admitted to being an “insecure, attention seeking troll” in the past and expressed shame and embarrassment for her behavior.

Teigen also stated that she had attempted to privately apologize to Stodden, but felt it was necessary to also publicly apologize due to the public nature of the incident.

However, some have questioned the sincerity of Teigen’s apology, as she still has Stodden blocked on social media platforms such as Twitter and Instagram.

This means that Stodden would not have been able to see Teigen’s apology or any attempts at privately reaching out.

Others have pointed out that Teigen’s apology appeared to mock the fact that she was apologizing for something she considered to be insignificant or irrelevant.

In her Twitter thread, Teigen wrote, “And I am so sorry I let you guys down. I will forever work on being better than I was 10 years ago, 1 year ago, 6 months ago.”

This news has sparked a larger conversation about the impact of online bullying and the importance of accountability for one’s words and actions.

It is never acceptable to encourage someone, especially a vulnerable young person, to harm themselves or take their own life.

It is crucial for individuals to take responsibility for their behavior and the harm that it may cause, and for society to hold them accountable for their actions. This includes being mindful of the power dynamics at play, particularly when it comes to bullying or harassing someone who is younger or more vulnerable.

In this case, Teigen’s past behavior towards Stodden is particularly disturbing given the significant trauma and abuse that Stodden had already experienced. It is imperative that we support and uplift survivors of abuse, rather than adding to their pain and suffering.

It is important for all of us to reflect on our own behavior and ensure that we are not contributing to a culture of bullying and harassment, online or offline. We can all strive to be better and do better in how we treat others, especially those who may be more vulnerable.


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