Hilaria Baldwin hit back at trolls that had commented about whether she was the mother of her children (Picture:Hilaria Baldwin/Instagram)
Hilaria Baldwin has taken to Instagram to address bizarre claims from trolls that her baby isn’t hers because their skin tones are different.
The yoga instructor and influencer, 37, shares six children with husband Alec Baldwin, 63, including youngest daughter Maria Lucia, who was born earlier this year via surrogate,
She hit back at trolls who had messaged her asking whether the baby was hers as its skin tone was lighter than Hilaria’s own.
Hilaria wrote alongside a photo of her cradling her youngest child: ‘I know… I know, sleuths….my skin is darker and my kids’ is lighter.
‘Yes, they are mine.Trying to keep up with all these ideas…I have to say: you have quite a bit of time on your hands.’
As well as Maria Lucia, Hilaria and Alec also share daughter Carmen and sons Rafael, Leonardo, Romeo and Eduardo, while Alec also shared older daughter Ireland, 25, with ex-wife Kim Basinger.
Hilaria had no time for the trolls and their claims about her not being her kids’ mother (Picture: Hilaria Baldwin/Instagram)
The couple also previously opened up about losing a baby four months into a pregnancy in 2019 after already having miscarried another child earlier in the year.
Just last month, the couple took all six of their children to the premiere of The Boss Baby: Family Business, with all eight of them donning matching black suits and ties.
Hilaria had also been involved in controversy earlier in the year after a viral Twitter thread about her ‘decade long grift where she impersonates a Spanish person’ stated that Hilaria’s given name was Hillary, that she has switched between American and Spanish accents throughout her career.
She is also claimed to have had a talent agency bio that said she was born in Mallorca, Spain – when in fact, she was born in Boston, Massachusetts.
Hilaria recently spoke out on her belief that culture can be fluid, admitting it can be ‘hard to belong’, adding that people get to ‘curate our individual expressions of our cultures, languages, who we love, what we believe in, how we dress, present ourselves’.
Credit: Original article published here.