Paris Jackson has hit back at reports she was rushed to hospital after a suspected suicide attempt.
The troubled daughter of Michael Jackson took to Twitter amid allegations from TMZ she was in a stable condition after an incident in the wake of the Leaving Neverland documentary.
The entertainment site reported that Paris had been taken to hospital and had been placed in psychiatric hold.
Paris responded to a fan who said they were upset to hear that she had attempted suicide.
She said: "lies lies lies omg and more lies".
Last week, Paris raised concerns by posting a video of herself smoking a bong just days after hitting out at the Leaving Neverland documentary.
The 20-year-old, who earlier this year checked herself into rehab, was filmed lighting a bong and inhaling deeply.
The model and aspiring musician also revealed that she had purchased a new acoustic guitar.
The worrying video comes days after Paris took to Twitter to defend her late father against allegations that he molested Wade Robson and James Safechuck when they were children.
In the doco Leaving Neverland, the pair detailed the alleged sexual abuse they suffered at the hands of the pop superstar in the 1980s and 1990s.
They claim Jackson groomed them, invited them to his Neverland ranch and isolated them from their parents before sexually abusing them. He then brainwashed them into secrecy, both men claim.
Taking to Twitter, Paris referred to her father's "good heart" and said she was thinking about "the bigger picture".
She initially appealed for calm, saying: "Y'all take my life more seriously than I do."
Paris is the daughter of Jackson and Debbie Rowe, who he married at the Sheraton on the Park hotel in Sydney in 1996.
Rowe also gave birth to Jackson's eldest son Prince Michael, but she never raised the children with Jackson.
Rowe reportedly received around $10 million in a divorce settlement and she gave Jackson full custody rights to the children.
Where you can get help:
If you are worried about your or someone else's mental health, the best place to get help is your GP or local mental health provider. However, if you or someone else is in danger or endangering others, call 111.
If you need to talk to someone, the following free helplines operate 24/7: