Rosie O'Donnell (center) and her adopted daughters
Brainwashed Kabbalah cult member, Rosie O’Donnell, has been exposed as a liar. She kicked her 17-year-old adopted daughter Chelsea O'Donnell out of her house, right after taking her phone and computer that were being used to spy on her. However, O’Donnell went to the press and stated Chelsea is mentally ill and ran away, but the teenager states it is a lie.
O’Donnell has a detailed history of severe mental illness. O’Donnell admitted she would break her own fingers for attention and sympathy. That is clearly defined mental illness. Chelsea revealed she became depressed living with O’Donnell (and who wouldn’t, as she is a psychotic madwoman). O’Donnell is known in Hollywood for being very mean to people, with an explosive temper and horrible vindictive streak. She is also very obsessive and likes to spy on people via unlawful means.
O’Donnell is severely mentally ill with serious anger management problems that should have disqualified her from being able to adopt a child. However, in Hollywood they bend the rules for people and the public later finds out it led to terrible things happening to innocent victims.
Rosie O'Donnell's daughter Chelsea, 18, breaks her silence to reveal how the star locks herself away in her 'arts and crafts house' blasting Madonna and smoking weed and left The View because she feared a heart attack from Whoopi
Published: 14:16, 6 October 2015 | Updated: 18:31, 6 October 2015 - Chelsea O'Donnell has spoken for the first time about what it was like to grow up as Rosie's daughter and what really happened in the days she was reported missing by her 'frantic' mother last August in an exclusive interview with Daily Mail Online. The 18-year-old reveals how Rosie's public persona is 'phony' and has little to do with her life behind closed doors.
She spoke out to disclose what she sees as O'Donnell's hypocrisy - that when she's out and about her bubbly and engaging personality is belied by the way she is at home. Chelsea said: 'I find her not genuine a lot of the time. When we'd go out, she was a completely different person in public than at home and I had a hard time with that. It's like two different people.'
She also spoke to deny the star's public claims - made through O'Donnell's own social media accounts and apparently to the police - that she had run away from home and instead said Rosie had kicked her out two weeks before her 18th birthday. O'Donnell also said at the time that Chelsea was mentally ill, a claim which was repeated by a police officer - but Chelsea tells Daily Mail Online: 'I wouldn't say I'm mentally ill – I would say lots of people struggle with what I have.'
And she tells how despite Rosie's public avowal of the importance of family life, she had been largely raised by nannies, and is closer to two of them than to Rosie. A younger Chelsea says growing up in the O'Donnell household was fine at first, but nothing like the happy Rosie America saw on television
The teen also revealed her heartache at being separated from her brothers and sister when she was 13 to be sent to a boarding school 2,000 miles from home. Chelsea,18, shared details of life inside Rosie's mansion in Nyack, New York, why the 53-year-old suddenly left The View last year and what led to the breakdown in her marriages to wives Kelli Carpenter and Michelle Rounds.
In her interview she reveals details of O'Donnell's life away from the public sphere, including how she likes to lock herself away in an 'arts and crafts house' to paint, blast Madonna on the stereo and smoke weed. Chelsea told Daily Mail Online: 'I find her not genuine a lot of the time. When we'd go out, she was a completely different person in public than at home and I had a hard time with that. It's like two different people.
'I feel she should be her real self, who she really is. She has this public persona; she will put this big smile on her face and try to be funny. She would always go up to people and want to hold their babies in public. She had this happy, friendly side to her. 'Whereas when we were home, even if it was on the same day, she would either just be in her room, not engaging with us, or watching documentaries. 'And if we didn't want to do what she wanted to do, it would cause a big issue.'...