Nick Gordon paid tribute to his deceased ex-girlfriend on Monday, and found himself facing a heavy amount of social-media wrath because of it.
“You’re the first thing I think about when I wake up and the last thing I think about before I go to sleep,” Gordon wrote on Twitter, accompanied by pictures of Brown, including one of her and Gordon kissing. “I love& miss you RIH my angel.”
Unfortunately for Gordon, who was found legally responsible for Brown’s death in September, those who responded to the tweet by and large weren’t interested in his fond remembrance.
“Ummmmmm……didn’t you contribute to her death??” one response read.
“@Nickdgordon answer the question,” another reply added.
“I guess you do think about Bobbi day and night, since you killed her,” another critic tossed in. “You will have to answer to God one day.”
In September, a Fulton County, Georgia, judge found Gordon legally responsible for Brown’s death, in response to a lawsuit brought against Gordon by Brown’s court-appointed conservator.
The multimillion-dollar suit filed claimed that Gordon accused Brown — the daughter of Whitney Houston and Bobby Brown — of being unfaithful and “gave Bobbi Kristina a toxic cocktail rendering her unconscious and then put her face down in a tub of cold water.”
Brown died July 26, 2015 at a hospice in Georgia, after clinging to life for six months. She was 22. In January of that year, she was found face-down and unresponsive in the bathtub of her Georgia home.
You’re the first thing I think about when I wake up and the last thing I think about before I go to sleep. I love&missyou RIH my angel. pic.twitter.com/nshVPsqCbd
Tuesday marks the two-year anniversary of Brown being found face-down in her bathtub.
In addition to the wrongful death claim, the suit also alleged assault, battery, intentional infliction of emotional distress and transferring money without authorization.
In September, Judge, T. Jackson Bedford deemed that, since Gordon had twice failed to show up at court, Hargrove’s accusations have been admitted through omission. Gordon was ordered to pay $36 million.