Paris Jackson dropped a number of major bombshells in a very revealing interview with Rolling Stone.
Jackson, the daughter of late music icon Michael Jackson, covered a number of topics in her wide-ranging interview with Rolling Stone. For one, the 18-year-old admitted that she is not fully over the death of her father.
"They always say, 'Time heals,' but it really doesn't. You just get used to it," Paris admitted. "I live life with the mentality of, 'Ok, I lost the only thing that has ever been important to me.' So going forward, anything bad that happens can't be nearly as bad as what happened before. So I can handle it."
Paris said that she tried to commit suicide several times after the death of her father in 2009. She cut her wrists and took 20 pills of Motrin in 2013, at the age of 15.
"It was self-hatred, low self-esteem, thinking that I couldn't do anything right, not thinking I was worthy of living anymore," Paris said in the interview. Things have changed for the 18-year-old, especially after attending a therapeutic school for a year and a half.
"I'm a completely different person," she said. "I was crazy. I was actually crazy. I was going through a lot of, like, teen angst. And I was also dealing with my depression and my anxiety without any help."
The biggest bombshell of all, however, is that Paris still believes her father was murdered. There were many rumors about what caused Michael's death in 2009, with much of the blame being put on Dr. Conrad Murray, who administered propofol to the music superstar. Dr. Murray was convicted of involuntary manslaughter and was sentenced to four years in prison, but was released in 2013 for good behavior.
Paris spoke on her own personal experiences with her father and how he suggested there were people out to get him.
"At some point he was like, 'They're gonna kill me one day,'" she said. "It sounds like a total conspiracy theory, and it sounds like bulls---, but all real fans and everybody in the family knows it. It was a setup. It was bulls-."
However, Paris also suggested that justice will be served, eventually.
"It's a chess game," she said, cryptically. "And I am trying to play the chess game the right way. And that's all I can say about that right now."