"Everyone goes through their own experiences in their own ways. If it happens at that moment, you discuss it at that moment," Lohan said. "You make it a real thing by making it a police report."
"I'm going to really hate myself for saying this," she continued, "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 -- who was blasted last October for defending disgraced movie producer Harvey Weinstein and urging his then-wife, Georgina Chapman, to "take a stand and be there for her husband" -- added, "I can't speak on something I don't live, right? Look, I am very supportive of women."
Aisha Tyler was not alone in her outrage. As news outlets began picking up Lohan's comments, Twitter became a hub for her critics.
Been. And I frankly don't care if it comes out of her own brokenness either. The learning opportunities are ubiquitous. At some point, ignorant complicity & enabling the victimization of others become a choice.
It's really heartbreaking to see/hear someone think that way. However, it only shows the horrible power of what family, friends, society, “Hollywood” conditions people to believe. My hope is she finds strength and change through education and others.
Well, Lindsay has it all wrong. Anyone coming out in the #metoo movement are very strong. It's not easy to admit to something like this happening to you. Shame on you @lindsaylohan . Don't judge other people's experiences and how they deal with them.