Holy Shit. This woman is an actual, literal emotional vampire.
Modern day slavery. I bet he cared for her about as much as the colonizers cared for their slaves.
I usually go for the reform route for all criminals but in this case fuck them. Put them in a North Korea style camp where they are chained up in a way so they cant sleep. put them in a cell where they cant lie down but also cant stand upright. People like this cant be reformed they need to be isolated from society…
It doesn’t announce what you think it does unless you have an issue within yourself you need to resolve.
Do you think that this is possibly an unfair burden on celebrities to be an ambassador of their race? Personally, I see both sides of this argument, but I just want to pick your brain a little.
Do you feel the same way about Serena Williams and all interracial relationships in general?
You go Eve! I’ve loved her from jump and am inspired by her hard work and dedication to being her best self. I don’t watch daytime talk shows, but I will check for that album.
Fuck out of here with your bigoted nonsense!
When comedian-actress Aisha Tyler left The Talk last summer, who would’ve guessed that rapper Eve would replace her? While Eve reprised her role as Terri in Barbershop: The Next Cut in 2016, the last many of us heard from Eve, she was happily tucked away in London with her mogul husband, Maximillion Cooper.
Earlier, when I said the FBI had won the day’s “Oh no, baby. What is you doing?” award, I was totally wrong. The FBI was like, “Nobody can screw up worse than this,” and PepsiCo was like, “Hold my beer!”
James Baldwin is unequivocally one of the most prolific writers of his time.
In the late 1970s, James Baldwin began working on an idea for a book that would tell the story of America through the lives of three of his murdered friends: Medgar Evers, Malcolm X and Martin Luther King Jr.
James Baldwin is directly connected to Duke Ellington and John Coltrane in my mind, thanks to the 90-minute documentary James Baldwin: The Price of the Ticket. When the Paris section of the film starts, you see mid-20th-century black-and-white footage of a security guard opening huge iron gates that lead to the Eiffel…