Megan Thee Stallion breaks silence after fake explicit video reportedly surfaces on X: Celebrities: Enstarz

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Megan Thee Stallion is hitting back after reportedly becoming the latest celebrity victim of deepfake porn.

On Saturday, the ‘Savage’ hitmaker – real name Megan Jovon Ruth Pete – took to

“It’s really sick how y’all go out of your way to hurt me when you see me win. Y’all are taking it too far, Fake a*ss**t. Just know that today was your last day to play with me, and I mean it,” Megan wrote.

Although the Grammy winner didn’t specify who the message was for or what it was about, HotNewHipHop reported that Megan’s message came after an alleged sex tape of her surfaced on X.

(Photo: X/Megan Thee Stallion)

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The explicit video appeared to be generated or edited using artificial intelligence, but it is unclear where exactly it came from, the outlet said.

According to Uproxx, the fake sex tape featuring Megan started gaining attention after social media personality Mílagro Gramz liked the video on X and jokingly told other users to watch it.

Megan’s fans expressed outrage over the doctored video and urged the rapper to sue the people behind it and those who distributed the video.

“Please sue them, we beg,” a fan responded to Megan’s tweet. “We are tired of them playing on your name.”

Megan Thee Stallion attends the 2019 American Music Awards at Microsoft Theater on November 24, 2019 in Los Angeles, California.
(Photo: Rich Fury/Getty Images)

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A second user urged fans to rally behind Megan, writing: “We’re riding at dawn, hotties!!”

“I’m so sorry that people are so damn weird, Megan. Just know that we’re ten toes behind you no matter what. I love you to the moon,” wrote another.

“A college-educated rapper is breaking records,” a fourth person commented. “Haters don’t compare to that kind of black excellence.”

Mílagro later responded to the criticism by pointing out that she had not made or even reposted the clip in question.

The

Megan Thee Stallion arrives for the premiere of Paramount Pictures’ ‘Mean Girls’ at AMC Lincoln Square in New York on January 8, 2024.
(Photo: Kena Betancur/AFP via Getty Images)

In another post, Mílagro clarified: “I called that bait from the beginning. It’s not illegal to say go to my likes so social media users could see what I was referring to.”

“I even told her to press charges against whoever did it because it’s such a wrong thing to do to people,” she added. “I never redistributed the content or claimed it was her.”

Megan isn’t the only celebrity who has fallen prey to deepfakes.

Earlier this year, fake, AI-generated photos of Taylor Swift in sexually suggestive poses spread across multiple platforms, including X and Facebook.

X, Meta and Reddit quickly deleted the posts containing the AI-generated images, while Swifties flooded her name’s hashtag with positive messages.

At the time, an unnamed source told the Daily Mail that Swift and her family were “furious” because “offensive, offensive (and) exploitative” images of her were circulating online and were reportedly considering legal action.