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Fired Farrah Abraham Celebrates TV Settlement With Shopping Spree

Mar. 31 2018, Updated 6:47 p.m. ET

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Farrah Abraham, who sued sued Viacom for harassment and wrongful termination after being fired from Teen Mom OG, just settled with the TV company.

The reality queen turned porn star didn't waste any time going on a shopping spree, celebrating the end of her legal case by shelling out on designer sneakers!

On Friday, March 30, Abraham posted a photo on Instagram of the black and white $1,090 Louis Vuitton athletic shoes, posing them in front of the designer's ritzy box and captioning, "Thank you @louisvuitton for congratulating me on my win with the settlement."

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Although Abraham, 26, claimed she "won," her suit with Viacom was actually settled out of court with terms not disclosed.

Abraham reached a settlement with Viacom earlier this week after she sued them for $5 million last month, claiming she was fired because of her decision to work in the porn industry.

As Radar reported, in the bombshell lawsuit obtained from United States District Court Western District of Texas, Abraham sued New Remote Productions, Viacom, Eleventh Street Productions Anxious Eleven and executive producer Morgan J. Freeman for "harassing her because she did not conform to gender stereotypes, wrongfully terminating her employment because she did not conform to gender stereotypes and terminating her employment in retaliation for complaining about the gender stereotyping harassment she suffered."

Abraham, 26, claimed executive producer Freeman confronted her on October 30, 2017 and "harassed, humiliated, discriminated, disrespected, ridiculed, degraded and sex shamed" her decision to pursue opportunities in the adult entertainment industry.

Viacom claimed her suit was without merit.

On Tuesday, Abraham's lawyer reportedly filed a notice of voluntary dismissal of the suit, according to Texas court documents.

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In the documents, Abraham confirmed that the parties "amicably settled" the matter, though no terms of the settlement were released.

"I'm happy Viacom wanted to settle and I'm thrilled with the outcome," Abraham told PEOPLE. "I did the right thing by filing a lawsuit. I honestly felt that if I didn't stand firm I would have regretted it my entire life and I would have thought my entire life 'I should have sued!'"

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