It must suck to be a teen "celebrity"—if I got sued for every shitty thing I did in high school, I'd have been bankrupt by sixteen. But famous-ish children get the headlines, and according to a lawsuit, IRL Dora the Explorer is quite the peer pressure expert—she allegedly called a friend a "pussy" for balking at trying to vape at school. "Pussy" in Spanish is coño, Boots.

According to a lawsuit filed earlier this year, Fatima Ptacek, 15, peer-pressured a friend at her Manhattan private school to vape on campus back in 2015—the friend was expelled while Ptacek was suspended for only three days. The friend's parents, Nadia Leonelli and Fredrik Sundwall, are suing Avenues: The World School, alleging that officials mitigated Ptacek's punishment because of her fame.

All this stuff spilled out in April, but the Post added a little color this week, noting that according to the lawsuit, Ptacek cursed at the teen plaintiff before forcing her to smoke from a vape pen she may or may not pulled out of a purple backpack. "I told her I didn’t want to, but she called me a ‘p—y’ and my competitive side kicked in," the 14-year-old said in a statement filed in Manhattan Supreme Court. Ptacek also allegedly "said some very unkind, hurtful things that in the moment made me feel vulnerable."

Leonelli and Sundwall want the school, which costs about $40K-a-year, to refund part of their daughter's tuition and pay for some of their legal fees.

While peer pressure is very sad, officials at Avenues told the Post that the plaintiff refused to take any responsibility for the incident and may have even doctored an audio recording to dodge punishment, hence the harsh disciplinary actions taken against her. "The goal of the disciplinary measures at Avenues New York is to restore a student to good citizenship by having the student be honest, own his or her mistakes, take responsibility for his or her own actions, and focus on his or her own behavior, not the behavior of other students," the school’s division head Judith Fox told the tabloid. The school has not yet responded to our request for comment.

Anyway, the moral of the story here is that teens are Bad, no matter how many Grumpy Old Troll riddles they solve.