Christmas Abbott Season 19 Big Brother Arrested for Criminal Mischief

christmas abbott

Christmas Abbott, who was a contestant on Season 19 of the CBS reality series “Big Brother” was arrested in Florida this week.

Abbott, a Crossfit competitor, who finished third on the reality show, turned herself in and was charged with felony criminal mischief for an incident which took place outside a Tampa gym in August.

According to sources, in a fit of rage, Abbott, who was 8 months pregnant, confronted her baby daddy’s, alleged girlfriend. Things got heated and she hurled a cup of coffee at the alleged other woman, called her a “pathetic home-wrecking little slut.” She then rammed into the chick’s car in the parking lot.

When police arrived, Abbott continued… according to the report, cops declined to process her because she was so far along. They did seize her vehicle, but they allowed her to turn herself in later.

FYI: She gave birth in October to a baby boy. The father is fitness trainer Benjamin Bunn.

In United States criminal law, mischief is an offense against property that does not involve conversion. It typically involves any damage, defacement, alteration, or destruction of property. Common forms include vandalism, graffiti (which can result in additional penalties), or some other destruction or defacement of property other than arson. Governed by state law, criminal mischief is committed when a perpetrator, having no right to do so nor any reasonable ground to believe that he/she has such right, intentionally damages property of another person, intentionally participates in the destruction of property of another person, or participates in the reckless damage or destruction of property of another person. Criminal mischief is usually a misdemeanor.

Mischief or malicious mischief is the specific name for different criminal offenses in a number of different jurisdictions. While the wrongful acts will often involve what is popularly described as vandalism, there can be a legal differentiation between the two. The etymology of the word comes from Old French meschief, which means “misfortune”, from meschever, “to end badly”.

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