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    • Benji: Yay!! New Television projects!!
    • Jen: Congratulations Paris !
    • Jeff McWilliams: Hi Paris, I read your documentary. My question to you is: after all you been thru yourself, Is money...
    • Jen: Paris’s song is # 1 on Tik Tok Pop . Congratulations! ” I Blame You” is a very catchy tune.
    • Jen: Paris’s new song “I blame you” is really good. 100% of the proceeds will go to “Breaking...
    • Jamie: Indeed, jail time is scary for anyone. I imagine it was even worse for her, can’t imagine the inmates...
    • admin: It is #1 on YouTube trending… This was such a sad documentary. First time I see Paris so open after all...

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    Audio: “Even the Rich” podcast does Paris Hilton’s life story

    This season we’re looking back at the rise of America’s first influencer. How did the wild child, hard-partying heiress who was “famous for being famous” end up netting more than $300 million on her own? In this episode, the apple doesn’t fall far from the tree—and that tree is Big Kathy, Paris’ grandmother, who ends up pregnant but refuses to give up her dream of being famous. Her mantra? “Marry rich and have lots of babies.” All her efforts pay off with the arrival of her granddaughter Star, better known by the name that made her famous — Paris Hilton. We’ll dig into the fascinating story of how a woman with stars in her eyes and an iron helped create the 2000s scene queen people loved to hate, but couldn’t get enough of… for good reason. Paris Hilton is hot.

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    Happy New Year 2021!

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    How Promising Young Woman got Paris Hilton’s ‘Stars Are Blind’ for the best dance of 2020

    Reported by Yahoo!

    If, amid sequences of dark cinematic peril, you’ve ever found your thoughts wandering to Paris Hilton’s legendary single “Stars Are Blind,” writer-director Emerald Fennell’s Promising Young Woman has the perfect scene for you.

    Between the rape-revenge thriller’s frank meditation on female rage emerges a romantic relationship that speaks to the unexpected vibrance of love that can, on the surface, shine through darkness. As her furor during a plot to avenge the sexual assault of a former classmate subsides, ex-medical student Cassie (Carey Mulligan) falls for an old acquaintance, Ryan (Bo Burnham), and their attraction peaks in a spontaneous, neon-lit dance to the Hilton classic inside a drugstore.

    The whole thing feels both whimsical and unsettling at the same time. Its adorable absurdity — chip bags explode like fireworks, hips shimmy past multivitamins on the shelves, the dull “pharmacy” sign above the counter bathes the couple in candy light — lulls viewers (and Cassie) into a sense of short-lived comfort amid the chaos of her quest for retribution, thanks in part to Fennell’s knack for tonal juxtaposition.

    “It’s one of my favorite songs. I needed a song for this movie that, if a boy that you liked knew every word to, you’d be incredibly impressed, and you’d know he had good taste,” she tells EW of selecting the bright, reggae-tinged song to contrast with the grit found in the rest of the film. “It’s a brilliant song, it’s one of my ultimate bops. I guess I wasn’t so interested in someone who knew the whole Rolling Stones catalog. It’s like, good for you, of course, you do.”

    Because she wrote the song into the script, Fennell says she wanted to make sure she had Hilton’s permission to use it when cameras finally rolled. So, she wrote a letter to the enduring celebrity to get her to sign off on the scene.

    Hilton agreed, with Fennell chalking the moment up to the 39-year-old likely understanding the importance of interrupting the film’s overall tone with the sequence.

    “When you see Bo and Carey in that scene, you understand why [they work, and] they let me have it,” Fennell says. “I met Paris at a Golden Globes party last year for Killing Eve, and I went over and thanked her for letting me use it, and she was just as amazingly beautiful and charismatic and as Paris as I could’ve imagined.”

    Filming on the day was similarly electric: “I think most of what ended up in the movie was scripted, but when you’ve got Bo, you tend to let him [go]. I said in the script that Cassie is mortified, and the more mortified she is, the more that Ryan sort of does the most over the top thing in the world.”

    Though the scene is cheerful on the surface, Fennell calls the bright dressings a facade — at all times — for Cassie’s trauma, and the “Stars Are Blind” scene is no different.

    “The more you want to hide, the more normal you appear. When the women I know are in dire circumstances, they tend to put on more lipstick because they don’t want any questions asked,” Fennell says of the film’s aesthetic. “All lives tend to have these collisions…. I don’t think our lives are strictly genre-d. A collision of different things — that’s how life feels to me.”

    Promising Young Woman is now playing in theaters.

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    Paris Hilton still fighting against boarding schools

    Reported by USA Today

    In her September documentary, Paris Hilton made explosive accusations against a boarding school she attended as a teenager, claiming she was verbally, emotionally and physically abused and left with insomnia, anxiety and trust issues.

    She isn’t alone in those claims. Adults and teens across the country are coming out with abuse allegations against the “troubled teen industry,” as it’s called – schools and organizations marketed as boarding schools that experts say lack safety and health regulation and the proper educational and mental health tools to help students and keep them safe.

    Hilton, 39, is one of thousands of former students who have alleged physical, psychological and sexual abuse. She began the fight with the documentary “This is Paris.”

    Now, the real work begins.

    “There’s a lot more work to do,” Hilton tells USA TODAY. “I’m not going to stop until it’s done.”

    Hilton and her team, which includes “This is Paris” producer Rebecca Mellinger and Breaking Code Silence co-founder Jen Robison, launched a website Thursday that they say is the most extensive database of survivor stories from the troubled teen industry: a platform that allows those who have experienced abuse to submit their own testimonies in a consolidated space.

    “We hope this gives them a platform where their voices can really be heard,” Mellinger says. “This community has been so passionately activated since Paris came out, and I think they needed this public awareness aspect to be able to feel that their own stories are truthful… They really do deserve to be heard, so we’re hoping to give them another platform.”

    Hilton said she experienced verbal, emotional and physical abuse during the 11 months she attended Provo Canyon School, a Utah boarding school for troubled teens. The trauma, Hilton said, left her with anxiety, trust issues and insomnia. When the documentary aired Sept. 14, Provo Canyon distanced itself from these claims with a statement noting the school came under new management in 2000, after Hilton attended in the mid- to late-90’s.

    Hilton says she isn’t surprised by Provo Canyon’s repeated denials, but ruminates on how that in turn has hurt survivors more.

    “They’re just very sadistic people,” she says. “They lie to the families and they lie to the children. They’re manipulators, so obviously they’re going to lie to try to protect themselves from what they’ve done. … But it’s not our shame, it’s their shame.”

    Hilton, Mellinger and Robison (a fellow alum of Provo Canyon who has said she also experienced physical and emotional abuse while there in 2003, after the school came under new management) have been busy since “This is Paris” debuted.

    In October, they organized a silent protest in Provo, bringing together more than 100 former students and supporters to show solidarity for those who had experienced abuse at Provo Canyon or schools like it. Though it was haunting for Hilton to return to the grounds of the school, she said she felt empowered by the opportunity to show students past and present that their voices mattered.

    “An incredible thing happened when we went to Provo… I have had numerous staff members – former staff members and current staff members – coming forward to me to talk to me about allegations of abuse, as well as handing over evidence,” Robison says.

    When reached for comment, a representative for Provo Canyon School directed USA TODAY to an October statement on its website, which says the school provides “a structured environment” for young people who “have not been successful in typical home and school environments, and in many cases have a history of engaging in dangerous behaviors.

    “While we acknowledge there are individuals over the many years who believe they were not helped by the program, we are heartened by the many stories former residents share about how their stay was a pivot point in improving – and in many cases, saving – their lives,” the statement added.

    Students who attend programs including Provo Canyon School hail from all parts of the country, which makes things more complicated than simply passing one law in Utah, for example, because home states don’t have the power to protect their students while attending school across state lines.

    If change won’t come from within the programs or their individual states, Hilton and her team are going to take things to the top. In addition to attending a social justice program in Washington, D.C., and creating the website, they’re working to promote a number of bills on the state and federal levels. Hilton even came out with a song in October, “I Blame You,” the proceeds of which benefit Breaking Code Silence. Eventually, Hilton says, her team wants to work with the Biden administration.

    This new database takes Breaking Code Silence – currently a volunteer organization taking steps to become a nonprofit – to the next level. What was already a conglomerate of thousands speaking out online will be able to consolidate their voices on one coherent platform, testifying together to show “the extent to how prevalent the abuse in this industry is,” as Mellinger says.

    The world has known of Hilton since she was a teenager, but Hilton says she didn’t really know who she was until “This is Paris.” A few years back, she opened up in the documentary “American Meme” about feeling like she had been “a 21-year-old for the past two decades” — “just very lost and kind of stuck in that mind frame and not in a good relationship,” she now reflects. In 2018, when “Meme” debuted, she was engaged to actor and model Chris Zylka, before the two broke things off later that year.

    Now, Hilton feels like a new person, both because of her relationship with boyfriend Carter Reum (the two just celebrated their one-year anniversary and Hilton gushed about having found her “partner for life”), and because she feels like joining the Breaking Code Silence fight has given her a life meaning and a mission.

    “I feel like a grown-up finally, and I’m so excited for the next phase of my life: to have a family and just grow up,” she says. “My priorities have completely changed. I no longer care about going out or being the party girl that I was before. I’m more excited about being an activist and really using my voice and my platform to help make change and make a difference in the world.”

    “Doing the documentary was therapy,” Hilton adds, crediting director Alexandra Dean for building a kind and trust-worthy atmosphere to let Hilton process her trauma out loud. “Talking about it for the first time was like therapy.”

    Following the documentary’s release, Hilton said she has heard from families who pulled their children out of Provo Canyon after watching her traumas unfold in “This is Paris.”

    “It’s one of the best feelings in the world,” Hilton says of knowing that her speaking out has made that direct impact. “I just think back to when I was a little girl and just how painful and terrifying it was to be there, and I know that me back then would be so proud of the woman I am today to actually have stood up for myself and for everyone and really just using my platform to do good… My heart breaks for anyone in there, but I’m so happy that using my voice has saved some children from having to go through any more torture.”

    In “This is Paris,” Hilton opened up about worrying that the lasting trauma from her time at Provo Canyon would leave her with nightmares forever.

    “I don’t know if my nightmares will ever go away, but I do know there’s probably hundreds of thousands of kids going through the same thing right now,” Hilton said in one scene. “And maybe if I can help stop their nightmares, it will help me stop mine.”

    The nightmares are gone now, she says.

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    Paris Hilton celebrates one year anniversary with boyfriend Carter Reum

    Reported by FOX News

    Paris Hilton celebrated the one year anniversary of her relationship with boyfriend Carter Reum with a sweet video montage on Instagram.

    The 39-year-old socialite and businesswoman made her relationship with Reum, an entrepreneur, official with a photo on Instagram in April after first being linked in January when they were spotted kissing and dancing together at a Golden Globes after-party.

    On Saturday, Hilton shared a video on Instagram showing some of their moments together throughout the past year set to her song “Heartbeat.”

    “Happy 1 year Anniversary my love!” she captioned the video. “I love that we celebrate our love every month! I can’t believe it’s only been a year. It feels like I’ve been with you a lifetime! I have never felt so close to another person in my life. And that’s because you’re the first one who tore down the walls I built around my heart and opened up my heart in a way that I didn’t know was possible.”

    Hilton went on to note that she feels like this relationship is different from any other serious boyfriend she’s had in the past.

    “I truly believe that we were custom-made for each other and meant to be. Nothing in my life has ever felt so right or so perfect! Every day I feel like I’m in a dream,” she wrote. “There’s no one I’d rather spend forever with. I’ve heard of twin flames before but I never believed in them till you.”

    She concluded: “Love you forever my twin flame, my best friend, my other half, my partner for life. And I can’t wait for our future and a lifetime of love and adventures. Because no matter what happens in life, I will always be happy, feel safe and at home in your arms and by your side forever.”

    Reum is best known for being a co-founder of the liquor brand VEEV Spirits along with his brother, Courtney Reum.

    Hilton was previously engaged to actor Chris Zylka. He prosed in Aspen, Colo., with a 20-carat, $2 million pear-shaped diamond ring in January 2018. They split 11 months later.

    The DJ addressed the reason why they broke up on “The Talk” in November 2018.

    “I’m just really having my ‘me time,’” Hilton said. “I just feel that when I fall in love, I fall in love fast and hard and it was this whirlwind romance…and I thought it was going to be my happy ending, and I just realized after time it wasn’t the right decision.”

    She added: “But I wish him the best and one day I would love to get married and have children, but for right now I’m just focused on myself and my work.”

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    Video: Paris Hilton presents the New Artist of the Year award at the 2020 American Music Awards in Los Angeles

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    Video: Paris Hilton answers questions at the 2020 American Music Awards in Los Angeles

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