EVERGLOW’s Agency Denies Allegations That Aisha Was A Perpetrator Of School Violence
On February 23, Yuehua Entertainment denied the rumors that EVERGLOW’s Aisha had been a perpetrator of school violence.
Yuehua Entertainment stated, “We have checked with [Aisha] and confirmed that the accusations are false. She does not even know who the person who wrote the post is. We ask that people stop spreading false information and reckless speculative reports that do not check to see whether the information is true or false. If this continues, we will take strong legal action to defend our artist’s rights.”
On February 22, an online user (henceforth known as “A”) wrote a post on Nate Pann claiming to be a former middle school classmate of Aisha. A shared a photo of her graduation album from 2016 as evidence of this claim.
A wrote, “[Aisha] was a kid at my school who was a bully but put on a mask in order to become a celebrity. She began tormenting me when I began dating a guy that she was close with. She told me that she was his ex-girlfriend and made sexual comments to me like, ‘How far have you gone with him?’ and ‘I’ve done XX with him but you still haven’t?’ At first, I thought it was a joke, so I ignored it and moved on. But after that, whenever I passed by her, she’d say, ‘I smell XX around’ and ‘I feel bad for __ [boyfriend’s name] for falling for a XX.’ The comments she made would get progressively worse.”
A claimed that Aisha and her friends had begun to physically assault her during this time as well, hitting her and striking the back of her neck.
A continued, “The tormenting continued, so I broke up with my boyfriend, but she kept up the verbal and physical assault. Once, when my ex-boyfriend was in the schoolyard, she shoved my face out the window and shouted, ‘Hey __, she says she wants to do XX with you.’ All the kids in the classrooms and the schoolyard heard her, so bad rumors began to spread about me behind my back.”
A said that the bad rumors had affected her even after graduating from middle school, giving her a bad reputation in high school. A wrote, “I was often approached by male students who had heard that I was ‘easy.'” She concluded that she had met Aisha again some time later and that Aisha had appeared not to recognize her, greeting her in a friendly way and asking about a mutual acquaintance.