In Blac Chyna's case, many seem to feel that her time as a stripper somehow negates her right to control her image.Another day, another Kardashian scandal. This one, however, exposes us as an audience more than it does the intended target. Earlier today Rob Kardashian posted a short video that he allegedly received from his ex, Blac Chyna. In the short clip she can be seen kissing another man. It's clear that she's aware of the camera and thoroughly enjoying herself. As a single woman, this really shouldn't be regarded as major news. However, Rob cites the video as a betrayal and proceeds to spill loads of unsolicited information surrounding drug and alcohol abuse, surgery, potential infidelity, and texts from other seemingly wounded men. In addition, he went the route of many jilted men who have dated public figures and released nude photos that were clearly meant to be for his eyes only. The response to his tirade seems to be mixed among those who see Rob as the wronged, devoted father and those who support Blac Chyna as the grown, single woman in charge of her private life. The photos have garnered unsavory judgments from both sides, and they share a binding, erroneous line of thinking: the idea that a sex worker who chooses to reveal her body during work hours should be comfortable with her nude image being publicized in any capacity.
Designer Tammy Rivera was recently interviewed on Bleu Bombshell on her current work and relationships. She discussed her long-term, difficult relationship with rapper Waka Flocka, in which she stated that it was "weak" of women to give up on their
What are our expectations for Black women and femmes who are denied access to financial, emotional and physical safety and sustainability within our current social systems, to find means of survival? Do we expect that Black women and femmes are