Following the latest #LivingWhileBlack controversy, fortunes have diverged for Ettel and the eight-year-old she's accused of bullying.
In her defense, Ettel told HuffPost that the girl's race had nothing to do with the phone call she had only "pretended" to make.
Austin tells The Blast that the experience has been truly uplifting for her and says strangers have stopped her daughter on the street to give her hugs and donations.
Austin says she and her daughter want to move past the incident, but she doesn't believe Ettel's apology is honest. Sitting inside her home trying to work, Ettel said, she lost her temper.
Ettel was also set to be one of the subjects of a documentary called Lady Buds, a film about women in the cannabis industry.
As you can see in the video, Ettel can be spotted calling the cops (while she ducks like a coward) about a child selling water "without a permit".
As for the young girl, it turns out the entire reason she was selling water bottles was to save up money to go to Disneyland, according to her cousin on Twitter. The video quickly went viral and sparked a wider conversation about black people being censured for seemingly harmless acts. "She's calling police on an 8-year-old little girl. you can hide all you want", the girl's mother says. Ettel said the confrontation started after she heard commotion coming from the water bottle sales happening outside.
Ettel isn't the first White woman in the Bay area to call or threaten to call the police on Black people for doing things that everyone else does.
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@_ethiopiangold hi, I've purchased 4 adult peak tickets (no need to worry about age, or day) and I'd like to send the gift receipt via email that her mom will be able to access the tickets from. Now she says she made a mistake.
"It's not your property", the woman said while walking away. "All for something that was an escalated miscommunication between two neighbors", Ettel said while fighting back tears in the interview. "I had been putting up with this for hours, and I just snapped".
Ettel said she never confronted Jordan directly.
Magnolia Oakland, a dispensary that carries TreatWell's products, said in a statement that it had immediately dropped the company's products upon learning of the video.
"Its not your property", the woman responds.
Despite that, Jordan was out the next day - still selling water.
It's something she says she now deeply regrets.
"We just can not support someone who behaves in such a way", Magnolia manager Ruby Pearl told KTVU on Monday, despite the products doing very well at her shop.