Jennifer Aniston Says She’s Not Pregnant But ‘Fed up’ With Media Portrayal of Women

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Jennifer Aniston isn't pregnant -- but she is "fed up" with the constant media speculation and "objectification" about her personal life that has led to years of rampant rumors, she says in a new essay.

Actress Jennifer Aniston attends Open Roads World Premiere of "Mother's Day" at TCL Chinese Theatre IMAX on April 13, 2016, in Hollywood (Credit: Kevin Winter/Getty Images)

Actress Jennifer Aniston attends Open Roads World Premiere of "Mother's Day" at TCL Chinese Theatre IMAX on April 13, 2016, in Hollywood (Credit: Kevin Winter/Getty Images)

In a piece published Tuesday by Huffington Post, the "Friends" actress simultaneously dispels the most recent round of pregnancy rumors and takes the celebrity news industry to task for perpetuating unhealthy standards and ideas.

"The way I am portrayed by the media is simply a reflection of how we see and portray women in general, measured against some warped standard of beauty," she writes.

Aniston, who married "Leftovers" actor Justin Theroux in 2015, points to her own experience as tabloid fodder as evidence that celebrity news perpetuates a "dehumanizing view of females" -- one in which a woman's value is determined by her physical appearance and "marital and maternal status."

"I used to tell myself that tabloids were like comic books, not to be taken seriously, just a soap opera for people to follow when they need a distraction," Aniston writes. "But I really can't tell myself that anymore because the reality is the stalking and objectification I've experienced first-hand, going on decades now, reflects the warped way we calculate a woman's worth."

Aniston married Brad Pitt in 2000 and was hounded by paparazzi for years during their marriage and following their 2005 split.

Her statements come less than a week after actress Rose McGowan penned a piece for The Hollywood Reporter coming to the defense of Renee Zellwegger after the "Bridget Jones's Baby" star was the subject of a much-lambasted Variety column about her appearance. And days after a Vanity Fair profile of actress Margot Robbie was criticized by readers for its sexist tone.

Aniston doesn't call out any specific publications but ends her piece with a plea to consumers of celebrity media, saying: "We get to decide how much we buy into what's being served up, maybe some day the tabloids will be forced to see the world through a different, more humanized lens because consumers have just stopped buying the bull****."