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Prince, Paris & Blanket / Paris Facebook hacked
« on: July 23, 2011, 10:53:22 AM »
Paris Facebook hacked

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Michael Jackson's daughter Paris has had her Facebook account hacked and now, all of Paris' personal photos have been leaked online. It seems that the hackers have once again proven how vulnerable the Internet is. Thank God, this hacker wasn't as perverse as a recently caught one. He was switching users Facebook profile photos with their hacked naked photos.

There use to be a time when the world hungrily sought photos of Michael Jackson's kids. That earnest desire to see these three children has subsided but curiosity still lingers. So, it's no wonder there buzz over what is shown in his daughter's personal pictures. You can see them all via Media Take Out.

You can see from the photos that Paris is growing into a lovely young woman and there's no denying that she and her siblings are not biologically Michael's. There is an assortment of pictures and one even shows a woman who appears to be Janet Jackson. Another photo shows Joe Jackson and Jermaine looking on as Paris sits atop of a motorcycle.

These photos are a private look into the life of a normal girl. Michael Jackson would undoubtedly be very proud of the young woman she's turned into. Also, Media Take Out didn't blast her the way they normally do others like when they stated that got a photo of Natalie Nunn flashing her nipples on an airplane ride... though that time was well deserved.

By the way this article is written by Rabbi Shmuley
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I saw what tabloid life did to Michael Jackson. Now it's happening to Britain
Britain has traded credibility for celebrity. As Michael Jackson's rabbi, I saw how dangerous the pull of fame could be

Ten years ago I tried to extract Michael Jackson from the hell of a tabloid life. Nothing hurt him more than being referred to as Wacko Jacko, something he told me originated in the British tabloids. And it is worth mentioning, now that we have commemorated the second anniversary of his death, that the mountain of pills he regularly swallowed and which eventually killed him was an effort, more than anything else, to muzzle the pain of being treated as a joke.

Michael believed he had a serious message to share, that children were special and innocent and the world had a responsibility to prioritise them and preserve their goodness. But he also understood that with the two boys alleging that he had acted indecently, though he was never convicted, his credibility had been irreversibly shattered. He was therefore doomed to a life of empty celebrity incarceration when, in truth, he so badly wished to dedicate his renown to a cause larger than himself. This lesson – that fame is nice, but credibility is everything – has strong resonance for modern Britain, a country I arrived in at the age of 22, where I spent 11 years of my life, and where six of my nine children were born.

While living in Britain and serving as rabbi to the students of Oxford University, I slowly noticed a change taking place. I still remember the day in 1994 the Oxford Union – once the most celebrated debating society on Earth – invited Kermit the Frog to be one of its speakers. This was before Britain became synonymous with the origin of reality TV. It was before stories about John Terry, Wayne Rooney, Ashley Cole, and Ryan Giggs trumped the reporting on Britain's laudable efforts in Libya. When I lived in the UK, serious newspapers were not yet published as tabloids and a strict line separated thoughtful journalism from scandal saturation.

That seems to have changed. I used to sit in awe as I watched young Oxford students and British politicians at the union eviscerate each other with a command of language that had little parallel in anything I had witnessed in the United States. It inspired me to speak and write better. But I was, sadly, not all that surprised when I asked a recent Oxford graduate who was the most memorable speaker he has heard at Oxford over the last few years and he responded: "Martin Sheen."

Yes, we Americans have trash TV and our own celebrity scandals. We have politicians who self-destruct and supermarket tabloids that assure us Elvis is still alive and married to Princess Diana. But that world still seems cordoned off – for the most part – from the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, Harvard and Yale. The UK, however, has allowed some of its leading institutions to go tabloid and obsess over sensationalism.

Britain was once the most serious, highly educated and influential nation. It gave the world Magna Carta and parliamentary democracy, William Shakespeare and Sir Isaac Newton. It freed its slaves decades before America and led the charge in saving the world from Hitler. Now it has traded in seriousness and credibility for out-of-control celebrity. Having at times in my life made the mistake of prizing recognition over gravitas, I'm not here to judge. Lord knows, I served as Michael Jackson's rabbi and revolved, at times, in celebrity society; I experienced how good it felt to feel famous. But seeing what the tabloid life did to Michael, I now run from it like the plague.

***I don't know if Aaron Carter actually said but here it is.

Aaron Carter Says Michael Jackson Gave Him Cocaine


Opening up for the first time about his controversial relationship with Michael Jackson, fellow child star Aaron Carter shares some shocking truths with OK!

On the second anniversary of Michael Jackson’s death, his former friend and confidant, Aaron Carter, 23, has come clean about his close – and controversial – relationship with the pop singer, revealing all to internationally renowned interviewer Daphne Barak during a charity visit to Marbella, Spain.

Exposing their most intimate moments together, Aaron tells OK! how MJ gave him drugs and alcohol when he was just 15.

‘I never talked about it… This is the first time. I do… I miss Michael… I have spent such incredible times with him. I did things with him that nobody else did… But I was also troubled about what he did to me,’ Aaron says.

When asked whether Michael gave him alcohol, Aaron tells Daphne, ‘Yes, he gave me wine. I mean, I could have refused, but I was 15.’ As for drugs? ‘He gave me cocaine. I felt weird about that and other stuff… We spoke afterwards, hours and hours, on the phone. I admired Michael, but his behaviour bothered me a lot. Then my mother called the police…’

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