logan paul
Logan Paul came back on YouTube, Sunday, uploading a new video, approximately a month after he was mired in controversy for a video with a suicide victim in Japan. Here, Logan Paul attends the Think It Up education initiative telecast for teachers and students, hosted by Entertainment Industry Foundation at Barker Hangar in Santa Monica, California, Sep. 11, 2015. Frederick M. Brown/Getty Images

Logan Paul, was back on YouTube, posting a new video on his channel, Sunday.

Paul uploaded the new video approximately a month after he uploaded a video where he was seen with a suicide victim in Japan’s Aokigahara forest which resulted in the YouTube sensation getting dragged into a massive controversy.

In the 12-minute long video, Logan is shirtless and wears an artificial beard, on a beach.

In the background a narrator can be heard saying: "The maverick Logan Paul, showing his face for the first time after the disgraced YouTuber has been spotted across the country, hiding his face from paparazzi and seen swallowing his tears on social media like a little baby.”

Paul can then be heard saying, “Yo, hold up.”

“‘Disgraced?’ What you mean ‘disgraced,’ boy? I took a break. Besides, I’m still lit as f---. What other YouTuber can take a three-week break and still get a million subscribers?” Paul added.

According to a report by the New York Daily News, YouTube decided to cut its partnership with Paul. He also recently promised to donate $1 million to groups working on suicide prevention.

Paul, on the television show “Good Morning America” last week, referring to the controversy said: “It's been tough because ironically I'm being told to commit suicide myself... Millions of people literally telling me they hate me, to go die in a fire.”

In the new video, Paul claimed that after the controversy, he came back “more knowledgeable, more compassionate."

He further stated: “I know for a fact, everything I do from this point on will get criticism, it will get backlash, because I’m a very polarizing dude. You either love me, or you hate me.”

“So internet, please, use me bro. Crucify me, vilify me, and I can promise you one thing, guys — I’m not going anywhere,” he added.

According to reports, the video received around 6.3 million views after it was posted on social media. On facing harsh criticism, Paul took down the video himself.

Paul also claimed that he did not upload the video for views and also said he had never faced such criticism before. In an apology he posted on Twitter, he wrote: “I didn’t do it for views. I get views. I did it because I thought I could make a positive ripple on the internet, not cause a monsoon of negativity. That’s never the intention.”

Many people felt Paul’s decision to upload the video was incredibly disrespectful.

Paul, however, in his apology stated he wanted to spread awareness among people regarding suicide and suicide prevention.

According to Japanese police reports, 247 people attempted suicide in the “Suicide Forest” in 2010. 54 people were successful.