By Amber Goodhand,
Legal threats from Kim Kardashian were more than her self-professed former publicist could handle, leading him to post suicidal messages online Wednesday night, RadarOnline.com has exclusively learned.
Florida-based publicist Jonathan Jaxson claimed to have repped Kim in the past and after she filed for divorce from Kris Humphries, Jaxson went on a media tour alleging the marriage was a sham and that Kim’s engagement ring was actually one she already owned and had worn in the past.
Kim fired back by hiring a top Hollywood attorney to file a lawsuit against him, saying Jaxson signed a confidentiality agreement that barred him from talking about her — which Jaxson says he never signed.
“These chest pains worry me…all as I sit here looking at a bottle of round objects. It is too much anymore and tonight I was bullied!” Jaxson wrote on his Twitter account last night.
“I feel like going to a better place then [sic] here on Earth right now. One is trying to destroy my life and I won’t ever win.
“Suicide I would never promote, but it is me against money and elite and I will never ever ever win… This is no hacker…It is me.”
Jaxson also posted a YouTube video of himself crying and discussing how he could no longer fight Kim after her attempts to muzzle him.
His Twitter account and YouTube account have since been deleted — but RadarOnline.com has screen grabs of the suicidal thoughts he tweeted.
“Hey everyone. This is Jons BF and I just am getting here. He left all this up. Medical personal [sic] are here and are taking him now. Thank you,” a friend posted on his Twitter account after paramedics supposedly turned up at Jaxson’s home.
“Thank you for getting the police to his house. It was because of you they said. So thank you! I must go now to the hospital.”
RadarOnline.com has been unable to confirm with authorities yet whether or not Jaxson was involved in a legitimate suicide attempt.
Readers seeking support and information about suicide prevention can contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline on 1-800-273-TALK (8255).