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Lindsay Lohan Says Women Sharing #MeToo Stories ‘Makes Them Look Weak’ and Some of Them Are Just ‘Attention-Seekers’

She thinks they should file a police report rather than speak out after the fact.

Lindsay Lohan

Belen Diaz/DYDPPA/REX/Shutterstock

Lindsay Lohan doesn’t have a #MeToo story, and she doesn’t seem to think many others should, either. In a new interview with The Times, the “Mean Girls” and “The Parent Trap” actress argues that women coming forward with stories of sexual harassment “makes them look weak” and suggests that some who do so are “attention-seekers.”

“I don’t really have anything to say,” Lohan tells England’s paper of record when asked if she has a story of her own. “I can’t speak on something I didn’t live, right?” She adds that “very supportive of women” but “can’t go along with the ‘attention-seekers’ or trial by social media.”

“If it happens at that moment, you discuss it at that moment,” Lohan adds. “You make it a real thing by making it a police report. I’m going to really hate myself for saying this, but I think by women speaking against all these things, it makes them look weak when they are very strong women. You have these girls who come out, who don’t even know who they are, who do it for the attention. That is taking away from the fact that it happened.”

Lohan was among Harvey Weinstein’s few defenders after he was accused of sexual misconduct by scores of women, saying in a now-deleted Instagram video that the disgraced former mogul had “never harmed me or did anything to me. We’ve done several movies together. I think everyone needs to stop; I think it’s wrong.”

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