Singaporean social media influencer Rachel Wong has amicably resolved her defamation suit with defendant Olivia Wu. In a recent Instagram Story, Wu said her comments towards Wong, who she did not know personally, "were unnecessary" and she wholly withdrew the six Instagram Stories as well as the allegations contained therein. She also apologised for the hurt that she caused Wong.

Wu previously labelled Wong on Instagram as "Cheater of 2020" and alleged in six Instagram Stories that Wong had cheated on her ex-husband and national footballer, Anders Aplin, on multiple occasions. 

"I ask that anybody reposting my previous posts or publicising this matter further on any social media or online platforms stop doing so and to remove any existing posts to bring this matter to a close as we both move forward with our lives," Wu added. Wu also said that the dispute has attracted "much unnecessary publicity" which has hurt the both of them, their close friends and families.

"I sincerely do not believe that this dispute should continue," Wu said. Meanwhile, Wong also shared a statement by law firm Harry Elias Partnership on her Instagram Story, declaring that the dispute has been resolved amicably and that she has accepted Wu's apology.

According to Wong's Instagram profile, she is a host, livestreamer and content creator in the wellness and lifestyle space. Some of the brands she has mentioned on Instagram include Voost Singapore, Sweaty Betty, ClassPass, PHS Hair Care, Hooga, Nood, The Face Shop, ShopBack, and OSIM, among others. She currently has 44.6k followers on Instagram.

She previously sought damages of SG$150,000 including aggravated damages from Wu. Following this, Wu requested for the correspondence between Wong and the two men she reportedly had an affair with, as well as her diary entries to be made available to boost her defence that her accusations were true.

The High Court also dismissed Wong's appeal to withhold the said entries and correspondence. Wong previously claimed that the Instagram Stories "damaged her image and reputation on social media", The Straits Times  said, which she was hugely reliant on "to attract and obtain business deals on partnerships" to earn a living.

Related article:
SG influencer Rachel Wong ordered to reveal diary entries and correspondence in defamation suit

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