Rosalind Wiseman, the author behind the best-selling book "Queen Bees and Wannabes" that inspired the iconic teen comedy "Mean Girls," has come forward with allegations that she was paid nothing for the successful franchise. Wiseman claims that she was treated unfairly by both Tina Fey, who wrote the screenplay and co-starred in the film, and Paramount Pictures, the studio behind the production.

In an interview with Radar Online, Wiseman shared her grievances with Fey and Paramount, stating that she felt threatened by them. She alleges that Fey insisted on making changes to her book's content without her consent, and she felt helpless in the situation. Wiseman recalled that she had a "painful experience" working with Fey, and claimed that she was not adequately compensated for her contribution to the hit franchise.

According to TMZ, Wiseman is demanding financial compensation for her work, arguing that she was exploited by both Fey and Paramount Pictures. She claims that she had no choice but to accept the situation, as she felt powerless against the Hollywood giants. Wiseman revealed, "I had no idea that it was going to be something that was going to cause me so much pain and anguish and that my writing and my work would be so manipulated."

The New York Post also reported on Wiseman's allegations, stating that she is seeking to set the record straight on her involvement in "Mean Girls." The author has expressed her disappointment in how she was treated and wants to be recognized for her contribution to the success of the franchise.

Wiseman's book "Queen Bees and Wannabes" is a non-fiction work that explores the social dynamics of teenage girls and their relationships. The book served as the basis for Fey's screenplay, which went on to become a box office hit and pop culture phenomenon. The "Mean Girls" franchise has since expanded to include a Broadway musical and a forthcoming movie adaptation of the musical.

As of now, neither Tina Fey nor Paramount Pictures has responded to Wiseman's allegations. The ongoing controversy surrounding the author's claims raises questions about the treatment of creatives in the entertainment industry and the importance of fair compensation for their work.

With Rosalind Wiseman's allegations now public, fans of the "Mean Girls" franchise are left to wonder about the implications of these claims on the future of the series. As Wiseman continues to seek recognition and compensation for her contributions, the saga surrounding one of Hollywood's most beloved teen comedies takes on a darker tone.