On Sunday, February 20, the brunette beauty took to her Instagram Story to condemn publications that were posting where she and Alec Baldwin reside with their family, pointing out: "It is cruel, unnecessary and dangerous." Hilaria asked her "friends" that if they see any articles detailing where they live to "peacefully write to the publication and ask for decency to not do this to us or anyone else."
It's not clear what story in particular Hilaria was referring to, but several outlets recently reported the family purchased a retreat in Vermont.
In another Instagram Story post, Hilaria explained there are "unwell" people out there in the world, so releasing that kind of information can put her and her family in danger. "We have had dangerous stalkers over the years — some you know about, some don't," Hilaria revealed. "We are human."
She warned someone will get hurt one day by having this kind of information released.
Apart from her statements, Hilaria also addressed her fans in a video via her Instagram Story, saying that "breaking news" stories about her and her family are often untrue.
While offering insight into what it's like being famous, she said people used to tell her she cannot have it "both ways." She claimed people said she can't post about her life on social media and also ask for boundaries, which she used to believe. "Where is that rule? Who made that rule? Where is the rule? Where did I sign that rule?" she questioned.
"I want to be able to connect with people and have our fun time," she added before maintaining you do not need to have "really yucky boundaries and trash people."
"We have a culture of emotionally punching people to give us entertainment, dopamine high, schadenfreude," she wrote on another Instagram Story. She told her fans in order to make a change, everyone has to commit to helping each other.
"You can pull the hammer back without actually pulling the trigger and without actually locking it," Carmack-Altwies told Vanity Fair. "So you pull it back partway, it doesn’t lock, and then if you let it go, the firing pin can hit the primer of the bullet." The investigation into the cinematographer's death is still ongoing.