"I remember one time I came home, and there was paparazzi out there and they were like, 'By the way, some guy was looking through your trash, taking everything with him, and he's been doing this a couple times,'" she said. "It was just creepy that someone was doing that."
"They would just ring my doorbell and pretend to be other people," she recalled. "One time I walked into my house and my housekeeper at the time didn't know, because the guy said he was my friend, and he was just sitting in my kitchen waiting for me, which was really scary."
Paris didn't reveal what happened next or if there were consequences for the trespasser, but she added: "It was just very intrusive all the time."
In the past few weeks, multiple interviews have resurfaced as people look back at how famous women were treated throughout the 2000s. Paris called one such interview with David Letterman "cruel" and "mean" and accused the talkshow host of "purposefully trying to humiliate" her.
Paris also called out jokes made at her expense by Sarah Silverman at the 2007 MTV Movie Awards. The comedian later apologized.
"Ever since I got in this industry as a teenager, I've felt so much pain for a long time, just feeling like a punchline to so many jokes for people," she said. "Now, to finally hear people seeing how wrong it is and apologizing is just an amazing feeling."
She went on: "I'm not used to feeling it so I'm happy that people realize that it was just really messed up that they were doing that."
The baby Jesus was the last homeless person the Republicans liked.