Photo: Matt Winkelmeyer / Getty Images
Ayesha Curry will voice her opinion, and she does not care what you think about it.
The famous boss-entrepreneur took it to Instagram to unveil some of her feelings about social media chatter after appearing on Jada Pinkett Smith's "Red Table Talk" Facebook show.
In the show, which debuted on Monday, Curry discussed some of the more intricate parts of marrying Warriors star Stephen, including dealing with sinister, rabid fans and groupies.
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Some online hate seemed to be due to Curry's comments, which included doubts and uncertainties about themselves when they is ignored by men.
"Stephen is very nice by nature and he is very talkative … Obviously you know that the devil is a female liar wi I'm always lurking, hoping for her moment and waiting, you need to realize that "I honestly hate it … we had the conversation about it and he really tries it when we go somewhere, he introduced me, I do not want to introduce myself."
"Me have zero – that sounds weird – but like male attention, so I start internalizing it, and I say, 'Is something wrong with me?' "Curry added later," I do not want it but it would be nice to know that someone is looking for. "
Newsalek reported that the head of the Food Network had criticized his words, Newsweek reported.
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Curry directed some of the hate speech Wednesday that if the triggering of her feelings "makes another woman like me feel they are not the (19459049] sic ] – then alone", then "it all makes it too much."
I've never been. "One to bow my feelings and emotions to any capacity. I'm human, "wrote Curry in the post. It gives me pure joy to express my thoughts, sometimes to be vulnerable and to know myself inside and out. "
" As it is the month of psychic awareness that I really want to take. Take the time to encourage everyone to speak their truth, regardless of the perception of fitting or offending someone it is YOUR truth. And that's fine!
"When I'm not afraid to talk aloud about being a 30-year-old Mum of 3 helps another woman like me not feel alone and not alone with insecurity (because we ALL have play it's not worth it). "
Curry encouraged her followers to look beyond the commentary and coverage of the interview and see the episode itself before ending her comments with a positive comment:
"As women rise further, empower our feelings and do not press them under pressure and thought, as fleeting as some of them may be, love you all! Go find your joy and instinctively voice your truth."  The SFGATE author Katie Dowd contributed to this report.