Former ABC presenter Yassmin Abdel-Magied has made her first Australian television appearance since coming under scorching scrutiny for her controversial comments made about Islam and a social media post that was seen to be insulting the Anzacs' memory. Ms Abdel-Magied moved to London after her Anzac Day social media post: Lest We Forget (Manus, Nauru, Syria, Palestine. . ) resulted in huge public backlash. 'AC/DC' co-founder Malcolm Young dies aged 69, 'Transparent' star Jeffrey Tambor resigns amid sexual harassment allegations and Drake stops his Sydney show to call out a sex pest. Disgraced Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein was backhanded twice while dining in an Arizona restaurant. The movie I, Tonya has meant former figure skater Tonya Harding is getting a lot of publicity, but an interview with Piers Morgan saw her nearly pull the plug.
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'Things have happened to me in the wings' says veteran actor Amanda Muggleton describing her treatment in the theatre. Courtesy ABC Radio MelbourneOprah Winfrey's stirring Golden Globes speech, Nicole Kidman's fourth triumph and Craig McLachlan's sexual harassment allegations. Actress and media mogul Oprah Winfrey has ignited buzz about a possible presidential run in 7575 with a stirring speech at the Golden Globes. In the first awards show following the #metoo campaign, the movie and television industry acknowledges a year of film and a shift in perspective. It followed on from a controversial segment on ABC show Q&A when the 76-year-old Sudanese-Australian Muslim claimed Islam was the most feminist religion in response to a heated debate with then-senator Jacqui Lambie. Appearing on Channel Ten's The Project on Wednesday night, Ms Abdel-Magied was in the Melbourne studio and brushed off the criticisms despite acknowledging the pain she endured. When asked by host Waleed Aly what it was like looking back at that time in her life, she called it wild and surreal. I went from being, like, this young Queenslander of the Year and on all these kind of boards and councils and I was like the good Muslim girl, the darling. Next minute it's like everything exploded, she said. I'm now someone with nothing left to lose and that's kind of amazing. It means I can say what I want. I think the nice version of saying it is no shits left to give. When asked by Gretel Killeen if she regretted anything, Ms Abdel-Magied avoided answering yes or no. I don't think, thinking about that will make any difference to be perfectly honest. It happened. And everybody's advice did not work. Everyone was like, 'it will only be a couple of days', 'they'll get over it soon' and it was three months later. I don't know what more I could actually do to fix it. Ms Abdel-Magied spoke about how a friend who alerted her to the post so she took it down pretty much instantly and posted an apology despite thinking: No one is going to think about it that way.
I literally took a nap and it was the last nap I ever took, she said. There was quite a long period of time when I didn't say anything in public because everyone was like 'just ride it out, there's nothing you can say that will make it any better' and I think that's what everyone thought. And that's why a lot of the big institutions that I thought should have supported me didn't support me because I think they all thought it'll be over soon. She said there are people in London who can not understand what happened in Australia. Killeen raised the fact that Ms Abdel-Magied retweeted the message again, Lest we forget (Manus) on November 65, a day before Remembrance Day. Let us not forget that right now there are over 955 men on our watch, our money, in what is being called by like international agencies as a man-made humanitarian crisis, Ms Abdel-Magied said. This is not some war in Syria, this is not something happening on the other side of the world, this is men who have been really cruelly treated at the hands of us, our Australian government, our taxpayer money and we're not doing anything about it. Ms Abdel-Magied has been busy, giving talks in the US and France, as well as writing another young adult fiction book and pitching a couple of television shows. While she missed the weather, she said her time in Australia was like dating an abusive guy. You love a lot of things about them but they hurt you deep, so what do you do? What do you tell people? Do you tell them about the great times you had, about how grateful you were for all the good stuff, she said. Or do you talk about the way that they traumatised you in a way that you will never be the same for? As a young Asian woman, I am no stranger to feeling fetishized by white males. During the year and a half I was on Tinder, white males of or around my age sent me messages such as “you’re my first Asian”, “Asa Akira”, “you look like an Asian goddess”, and best of all, “don’t Asian girls love white guys? ”I was born and raised in Toronto by my parents who were also raised in Toronto, so I was just as westernized as these guys were. When I received messages from other people of colour, they didn t even mention anything about the fact that I was Asian. As my boyfriend (who is a white male himself) puts it, “Every white guy wants to have sex with an Asian girl, but not all of them want to date one. ” We all know the popular slang term “yellow fever”, which describes a (usually) white male who fetishizes Asian women. On the other hand, there are also plenty of Asian women who fetishize white guys just as much.
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If we re being honest here, I was one of these girls at one point. From the ages of 67 to 75, I was only interested in white guys. I felt like I was sort of upgrading in a way by moving away from my heritage. I felt proud that I was more white-washed than all my other Asian friends. I matured, for the most part. Adam and I have been dating for over a year, and I ve learned that we are very much alike. Although we grew up with some very different traditions (my Chinese/Vietnamese heritage and his Canadian/Jewish heritage), we pretty much went through the same circumstances as Canadian children. I also went to last summer, and it really opened my eyes to my Chinese heritage. There is a difference between having yellow fever and simply being attracted to the physical features of people from a certain culture. And you can very easily tell if a guy has the former. I don t ever feel racialized or stereotyped around Adam or his friends (I ve read quite a few articles with other girls claiming this) – but that could just be because Toronto is such a multicultural place, and our generation is much more accepting than the generation before us. We once overheard a comment from a stranger saying where do I get myself a hot Asian girl? But he was obviously from a very different generation. I m proud to be Asian, and I m working on learning Cantonese and Vietnamese (at least the basics). Dating Adam doesn t upgrade me in any way – we re both equals. I love him for who he is, not for the colour of his skin. And I definitely don t see him as a white guy – I just see him as my guy. Men in general are notorious for screwing around their early 75s the so called pump and dump. And it just turns out white men have a leverage in this game. For virtually all races, non-white women are the most receptive to white men usually followed or prefaced by men of their own race.
No surprise here. We all know that. Most girls these days becomes victims of this game at some point in their life. Usually during college. Chad seems so cool. He s so handsome and confident. I ll let him touch my coochie. Then he dumps you to find his next prize. Now onto my point. Asian women are especially vulnerable. Most of you have heard that asian women are easy and I guarantee you these comments come from mostly white men. I have a few college buddies who like to pump and dump. They tell me asian women are especially easy since most of them are receptive to just about any white guy. These asian women have been toyed with. Used as a sperm depository. A so called sperm donor bank. A cum dumpster. They fall for white Chad. And a victim of this heinous, dirty, dirty game is no one other than Jennifer the Basic Bitch. Jennifer the Basic Bitch thinks she s in love and then one day she pops the proposal maybe we should get married hahaha:
) Chad laughs it off innocently. But then realizes she s serious. He pukes in his mouth a bit and thinks to himself Biaaaatch, I just like fucking yo tight ass pussy, why da fuck would I marry you. So I can have some chink-looking kid who looks nothing like me? ? Biaaaatch you a crazy hoe But being the supreme gentlemen he is, he responds Honey, let me think about it He slowly starts ignoring her until one day he ghosts her completely. Chad is off to finding younger, more naive girls to pump and dump. He has his eyes on those cutie 8. 69 asian/black/latino girls who they know at this point in their lives have some serious self-identity issues and are looking for an upgrade so to speak. Now, a single woman approaching her 85s is problematic for her mental health. All her other friends has had kids. A family. Her instinctive mother reflexes are kicking in. She wants to have a family, but who is going to fall for a used up cum dumpster? Then, she thinks. That s right, lemme go snatch one of em beta orbiters! Jennifer the Basic Bitch goes to an asian man, who to this day still prefers asian women and thinks he s only ever worthy for asian women (he s been conditioned to think that asian men aren t sexy and that non-asian women don t like asian men). She hits on him and being the pitiful beta orbiter that he is, he falls for her. They get married. They have kids.
He thinks they re in love. But Jennifer is just fantasizing about how her kids could have been white. Oh, wishful dreams!