It's important that we believe anything and everything a woman says, unless she says something that runs counter to the narrative put forth by the #MeToo movement, in which case the bitch is probably lying.
Case in point: Soon-Yi Previn, Woody Allen's wife of 25 years and also, allegedly, his daughter.
Woody already went over this in the Time magazine story from around the time Husbands and Wives came out, in which he justified wifing his girlfriend's adopted teenage daughter by explaining that the heart wants what it wants—which, take it from me, it does.
If you haven't already, I recommend checking out both the movie and the article, if you can find either of them anywhere. Don't let anyone at Best Buy shame you for copping a Woody Allen movie in 2018. You should see my DVD collection; that shit is Problematic City (Pop. ~300).
Yesterday, some woman, Woody Allen's friend of 40-plus years, published a profile of Soon-Yi in New York magazine, maybe the most fake-woke magazine on newsstands, but also a failing publication, and not just in the estimation of the president. They probably couldn't afford not to run this story, and it's a great story anyway, one of the better pieces of longform journalism that I've read in a minute. Has there ever been such a detailed profile of Soon-Yi?
In the article, Soon-Yi is caping hard for her husband/benefactor, like maybe the details of his will have yet to be completely ironed out. Or maybe she genuinely loves him? If some woman, who also happened to be a genius (bear with me), bought me a six-story building on Park Avenue and let me run up tens of thousands of dollars on her credit card each month, thus saving me from a life working in a laundromat, not only would I defend her from any accusations of wrongdoing, I'd commit crimes on her behalf as a matter of general principle.