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“And the second time, I thought it was my fault and that I should have fought back more, but I was scared,” Wood wrote.
“This was many many years ago, and I of course know now neither one was my fault and neither one was okay.” Only a small portion of her letter made it into the Rolling Stone article.
In the weeks that followed, multiple women stepped forward to publicly accuse Trump of touching them inappropriately.
"You know, bisexuality is worthy of eye rolls." "And I didn't realize how damaging that was until I tried to have healthy relationships as an adult and realized that there was still all this shame and conditioning and stigma around my sexuality that was really affecting the way I related to people," she continued. But when you're using them to create something else, it almost gives them a purpose and feels like none of it was in vain.
“I think it’s important for people to know that, for survivors to own that, and that the pressure to just get over it already, should be lifted.
I am strong, but I am still not okay,” Wood wrote in a letter that she shared Monday on Twitter.
“You can do anything.” Trump initially defended his comments as “locker-room banter” before issuing a more direct apology.
The video unleashed a deluge of criticism from all sides.