Liberal Hollywood is ready to spring into action at the first whisper of a rumor that President Donald Trump might not get impeached. After The Hill reported Friday that Democratic Congresswoman Jackie Speier (Calif.) hinted that Trump might fire special counsel Robert Mueller, two Hollywood actresses called for a strong protest. Singer Cher announced the idea on Twitter.
As with most streaming shows of late, at least the ones that try to be edgy (which means pretty much all of them), it takes a minute to process what you’ve watched sometimes. Such is the case with Netflix’s Lady Dynamite which so far tops the list of confusing and bizarre streaming shows.
It was the year of the F-bomb -- every single one of them aimed at the president of the United States. It’s been 12 months since the 2016 election and already at least 63 of the angriest Hollywood elites -- A-listers, has-beens, teen stars, rappers, and wannabes alike -- have delivered a collective middle finger to the president.
Celebrities love being affirmed and validated. So while Hollywood is being rocked with its own sex abuse scandals around its brightest stars, plenty of has-beens are celebrating Manafort’s indictment. All of Hillary’s biggest celebrity supporters, acting as circling sharks since November 9, 2016, spent October 30 on Twitter wildly celebrating the indictment of a former campaign manager for President Donald Trump. Singer Cher stated today: “WHY DO ALL “TRUMP” ROADS LEAD TO RUSSIA.”
To liberal Hollywood, Trump is the worst thing that could possibly happen. So when North Korean dictator Kim-Jong Un referred to him as a “dotard,” celebrity activists were quick to condone the insult. After all, it’s what they’ve been saying for years.
Hollywood has priorities: hate on Trump, stay politically relevant, and look good. If the most liberal of them are freaking out about a GOP bill, something good must be happening.
So it should come as no surprise that while the GOP tries to push Obamacare Repeal, Tinseltown’s brightest come to the rescue with some interesting tweets to protest. Jim Carrey shared a picture of a hurricane swirling around Republican Congressmen, with the caption, “While another storm heads r way, craven republican sock puppets in service of shameless greed, try AGAIN 2 ravage healthcare. #sickening.”
While singer Cher has vehemently attacked President Trump in the past, both she and the president are championing the same cause on Twitter: helping terminally-ill British baby Charlie Gard.
After surviving a targeted effort by Turkish lobbies to derail its success, the Armenian Genocide film The Promise will open in American theaters next week. And Hollywood celebs are getting the word out.
Three days after the far-left Women’s March on Washington, CNN Newsroom host Brooke Baldwin played the role of publicist, relaying new interviews she conducted there and promised them that she’ll “check[ing] back in every ten days” in lockstep with their Ten Actions in 100 Days plan.
There were plenty of surprises this election season. While documentarian Michael Moore and pundit Ann Coulter stole the show with their solid predictions that Trump would win, many journalists and celebrities were certain it would never come to pass. Below you will find a list of some of the most confident—and wrong—election predictions.
At a Clinton fundraiser she hosted last Thursday, singer Cher announced her intention to “leave the planet” if Trump emerged the victor on November 8. Sabo, a conservative street artist based in LA, decided to have some fun with her sensationalist comment.
Hillary Clinton was no stranger to controversy this weekend. After labeling half of Trump supporters “deplorables” and becoming unsteady at a 9/11 commemoration ceremony, the Democratic candidate was diagnosed with pneumonia, leading her to cancel a California fundraising trip and scheduled appearance on The Ellen Show.
Yet, although they missed seeing her person, Hill’s Hollywood fans took to Twitter to express concern for her health … and threw in some snide comments about the Right for good measure.