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Paris Hilton Reveals Real Voice, Claims She’s Been Faking Dumb Blonde Act

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Paris Hilton revealed her real voice in a new interview. She insists that she has been pretending to be dumb this whole time as a character. One of Hilton’s trademarks is her valley girl baby voice that she has been using since the early 2000s while starring on The Simple Life with Nicole Richie. She has a new documentary that just came out which goes into her life in great detail, exposing some trauma from her past at the same time. Being known as a “dumb blonde” is not something she wants to be remembered for. Hilton explains.

“This entire time, I have been playing a character, so the world has never truly known who I am… The real me is someone who is actually brilliant. I’m not a dumb blonde, I’m just really good at pretending to be one.”

Paris Hilton continued, noting she doesn’t want to be “remembered for some airhead, but the businesswoman” she is. Hilton has taken over many projects over the years in an effort to separate herself from her family wealth. When asked about what the difference between her character and the real Paris Hilton, she replied, “There’s so many differences. With the character, it’s mostly kind of this blonde, bubbly, kind of Barbie airhead. And in real life, I’m the exact opposite.”

When asked about her documentary, This Is Paris, she said that she hopes that viewers can find the real Paris in it. “I think when people see the film, they’re gonna see a completely different side. And they’re gonna see I am a human and I do have feelings. And they’re gonna understand me a lot more. I know there’s so much more to me than what they thought.” So far, it seems that viewers have been responding well to the documentary, which debuted on YouTube earlier this week.

When asked about her reasoning for the documentary and the timing, Paris Hilton said, “I’m very proud of all my accomplishments and I feel that there’s just been so many misconceptions about me. I wanted to show people who I really was.” In the documentary, she can be heard stating, “I don’t even know who I am sometimes” after a montage of people making fun of her voice. In addition to her party lifestyle that has been well documented by the press, Hilton has 19 product lines.

Paris Hilton has been a singer, a DJ, a runway model, and a lot more. In This Is Paris, she hopes the world understands what she has been doing over the past 20 years when building her brands. Hilton also touches on the infamous sex tape in the documentary, along with the abuse she suffered as a teenager in a boarding school. She says she has heard from families who have pulled their children out of facilities like that after hearing her story. “It’s exciting that this is making a difference and going to help save children’s lives,” she added. You can check out Paris Hilton’s real voice above, thanks to the Sunrise YouTube channel.

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Seth Meyers Tells Trump to F–k Himself Over Blue States Coronavirus Comment

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President Donald Trump this week sought to take credit for the government’s response to the coronavirus pandemic, which has killed more than 197,000 residents nationwide. “If you look at what we’ve done and all of the lives we’ve saved. … this was our prediction, that if we do a really good job, we’ll be at 100,000 to 240,000 deaths,” Trump said, standing in front of a pair of graphs at the White House on Wednesday. “We’re below that substantially. We’ll see where it comes out. But that would be, if we did a good job. And that’s despite the fact the blue states had tremendous death rates. If you take the blue states out we’re at a level that I don’t think anybody in the world would be at. We’re really at a very low level.”

Unsurprisingly, the callous remark left Seth Meyers feeling particularly irate. “As someone who lives in one of those states and knows people affected by this virus, I would just like to say, go fuck yourself, you rotting, soulless business ham,” Meyers said on Thursday’s episode of Late Night.

“But sure—if you just take out all the people that died, then you did a great job, dude,” Meyers added. “By the same token, if you take out all his albums, Kid Rock has had a fantastic career.”

Trump and his administration have apparently long sought to keep the national response to the coronavirus pandemic split down political lines. In July, the Washington Post reported the president was swayed to start taking the health crisis more seriously after advisors “began presenting Trump with maps and data showing spikes in coronavirus cases among ‘our people’ in Republican states.”

That same month, Vanity Fair reported exclusively that Jared Kushner, a senior White House advisor and Trump’s son-in-law, had allegedly scuttled plans for a nationwide coronavirus testing apparatus in part because of where the virus had hit. “The political folks believed that because it was going to be relegated to Democratic states, that they could blame those governors, and that would be an effective political strategy,” one source said. (The White House denied that claim.)

In public, meanwhile, Trump has frequently admonished blue states. “The Democrat-run states are the ones that are doing badly,” the president said during a town hall this week.

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A Doctor’s Emergency

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Breen tested positive for COVID-19 in late March. She spent the week of March 22 alone in her apartment, exhausted and sleeping up to 16 hours a day, according to Feist. She was in touch with family, friends, and some coworkers who were also home sick with COVID-19. “At one point approximately 20% of our physicians were out on quarantine,” Mills said of Columbia University’s emergency medicine department, which staffs four of NewYork-Presbyterian’s nine emergency departments.

When Breen’s fever subsided she waited three days, then returned to work on April 1, when local infections—and deaths—were surging. That day, Breen called her sister. “She was saying, ‘It’s like Armageddon,’” recalled Feist. The city’s hospitals were overflowing. The emergency department at the Allen, which served hard-hit communities in upper Manhattan and the Bronx, was treating about three times as many patients as its usual capacity. Breen described supply shortages and staggering deaths.

One of Breen’s colleagues described the stresses of late March and early April as the layers of an onion. Staffing was short and constantly changing. Beds were in short supply. At times, there were lines of ambulances waiting to admit patients. Portable oxygen tanks were frequently deployed. To reduce the risk of accidental exposure, some workers avoided or lived separately from their families. Each stressor layered over the next. At the core was the disease itself, and the inescapable difficulty of treating an illness while experiencing and learning about it for the first time.

On April 4, Gianos texted Breen to ask how she was doing. “I’m doing better, but dealing with the devastation in the ER, struggling a bit,” Breen replied. She had insomnia, which was unusual for her. On April 9, Breen called Feist in despair. “She was saying things to me like, ‘This is the end of my career. I can’t keep up,’” said Feist. She said she wanted to die, a remark so out of character that Feist compared it to hearing someone speak in tongues.

“I hear these stories about pilots,” Feist told me in June. “When they’re in distress, they say, ‘My plane,’ and then they’re in charge. And the cocaptain says, ‘Your plane,’ to acknowledge who’s in charge.”

Feist took control. She arranged for two friends to drive Breen, in a relay, out of the city and to Maryland. Feist drove up from Virginia to meet them. Jennifer’s husband, Corey, called Mills, who offered to check on Breen in person. “It was clear to me that she needed help,” said Mills. “She was not the same Lorna.” That evening, Jennifer Feist brought her sister to the ER at the University of Virginia Medical Center. Breen spent 11 days in the hospital’s in-patient psychiatric unit. Breen’s mother worked in that unit as a psychiatric nurse for two decades until her retirement in 2006.

While she was in the hospital, Breen worried about her career. She texted Flom, who works in human resources, for advice about taking a leave of absence. Jennifer Feist called NewYork-Presbyterian/Columbia University to arrange for one on Breen’s behalf. The process went smoothly, Feist said, but Breen continued to worry.

“When she got out of the hospital, she kept saying, ‘This is a career ender,’” said Feist. Her sister was catastrophizing, which can be a feature of mental illness. But even among doctors, seeking psychiatric care can carry stigma: A number of state medical licensing boards require doctors to disclose their personal psychiatric histories in ways that may not comply with the Americans With Disabilities Act—and which, Feist argues, contributes to a culture that associates seeking help with weakness. “She didn’t want anybody to know what happened,” Feist said of Breen’s mental health crisis. She contrasted that with Breen’s experience, around five years prior, with suffering and treating a pulmonary embolism: “She didn’t hesitate to tell anybody.”

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Is Jimmy Kimmel Live new tonight, September 15?

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the end of guest hosts for this summer. So expect Jimmy Kimmel to be back on the job when the show returns.

Are you disappointed by this news? Will you still tune in to see the rerun? Let us know in the comment section below.

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