Lady Gaga was not the only one who freaked out about her fading star. Her army of "Little Monsters" started a cruel bullying campaign against Madonna, Adele, Katy Perry, Taylor Swift and everybody else who they thought was a threat to Lady Gaga. They even bullied a famous gay writer by falsely announcing he had AIDS. All this made it quite ironic that Lady Gaga started an anti-bullying campaign called the "Born This Way" foundation to combat bullying.
The idea of Lady Gaga's foundation is noble, but the execution of it seems like a publicity stunt to keep her name in the news and to further self appoint herself as some type of philanthropist. But it get's worse: After several people recently noticed that Lady Gaga gained a lot of weight, she shriveled up, played the victim card again, and launched "Body Revolution," a movement which saw Lady Gaga post near naked pictures of herself. Several of her underaged "Little Monsters" posted near naked pictures of themselves as well. If anybody else had lead such a website, they would immediately be arrested.
As the Guardian pointed out, this stunt reeked of selling acceptance to the insecure. Even worse, Lady Gaga was not selling acceptance; she was selling victimhood. Her message was that when someone criticizes you, play the victim and continue to act and look unhealthy instead of taking control.
Lady Gaga isn't satisfied with being the self-appointed queen of the overweight. She is now selling herself as the leader of mental health, which is very dangerous. A woman who does drugs on stage, wears meat outfits, brags about wearing fur, mocks Muslims, and creates books and documentaries with a well-known accused pedophile is mocking our mental health system by providing Burger King-like therapy to young people before her concerts. Perhaps they need therapy after the concerts, but that's another story.