Reggie bush not dating black women

In her Eat Pray Love quest, she has thrown aside all consideration for other women she’s hurting in the process — first with the very married French Montana, and now with Tristan Thompson, who reportedly welcomed a baby boy into the world just seven days ago.

In an all new low of desperation, Khloé has found another black man willing to let her use him as much as he’s probably using her for publicity.

“She feels completely disrespected by him and Khloé,” a source told .

“Tristan would be with Jordy at the doctor’s office, and he’d be off in the corner Face Timing Khloé.” Tristan is not absolved from being called out on his triflin’ behavior.

The relationship between Black men and Black women—and it’s many facets, flaws and forms—is fodder for endless conversation, op-eding, take-down, Tweets, crappy advice books and columns.

Has been that way my whole life, has been that way your whole life and there is very little chance of that changing.

And as frustrating as their approach may be, a part of me understands why.

However, it’s critical that we acknowledge the elephant in the room: We’re hurting, and as Terrie Williams often says, hurt people hurt people. Let’s go back to last month, when Kerry Washington lost the 2013 Emmy for “Best Actress” to Yet, it’s easy to feel like “Once again, a Black person isn’t getting her due.” She would have been the first Black actress to nab that award and considering that she’s the first Black woman to be the lead on a drama in , it should be no surprise that there were people who look like her have become emotionally invested in her success.

It feels like we’re stuck between preaching to the converted and fighting in some sort of endless battle royal where there are no winners, just wounds. It hurts that there’s so much malcontent between the two groups of people who depend on one another for survival—though a group of Black women reading this would quickly tell you otherwise.I thought Kim Kardashian had an official pass from the black community?I don’t seem to recall there being any uproar back when she was the first non-black woman on the cover of King magazine, back before it went out of business and relaunched sans (new) journalism.And then came I try and tread lightly with the subject these days. It hurts that the global condition of sexism has specific ramifications within our community that devastate members of my gender daily—though some of the Black men reading this checked out the moment they read “sexism.” Black life feels like war far too often, and this is yet another reason why.So as I approach with caution, it’s no surprise that others just dismiss/ignore/feign ignorance all together.

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