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Hollywood Hysteria: Jada Smith Says ‘Blonde Hair On White Women Triggers Me’

Actress Jada Pinkett Smith still has issues with white women. We have witnessed so many racial comments, and it is strange how someone did not say a thing about it. She even said that “blonde hair on white women triggers me.” Is this some kind of jealousy or what?

Smith went on the “Red Table Talk.” and used the occasion to say she catches herself prejudging women based on the color of their skin. Does Will Smith agree on that one? Smith even said she considered turning down an interviewer because she was a white woman with a blond hair.

“I have to admit I’m guilty to that to a certain degree because I do have my own biases, specifically to blonde women. Blonde hair on white women just triggers me. I’ve had to catch myself,” she said.

This was actually a response to the discussion on racial division in the country.

 

“Do you have a specific incident with someone who had blonde hair?” host Banfield-Jones asked Pinkett Smith. “Absolutely. All throughout my childhood. I do remember experiencing being teased by white women in regards to my hair, how I looked, feeling belittled,” Smith said.

“I was going to do an interview with this blonde woman and I thought twice about it. I thought, ‘I don’t know if I want to do that.’ That was my first instinct because of how she looked! And I was like, ‘Oh! That’s no different.’ That doesn’t give me the right to clump all blonde women in one,” she emphasized. “And look at me, I got blonde hair! It’s no different from you getting robbed by a black guy once and now you’re saying all black dudes are thieves and dangerous.”

See it for yourself!

From I Love My Freedom

Pinkett Smith’s comments, as disturbing as they are, has become common among many, especially with those in the media.

On Monday, former First Lady Michelle Obama said she was “suspicious” of her husband, former President Barack Obama, because “white folks” were “fawning” over him.

Last week, MSNBC’s Eddie Glaude Jr. criticized “white people” and said he “didn’t think they would put Trump in office.”

Last Wednesday, former ESPN host Jemele Hill — who was fired for calling President Donald Trump a “white supremacist” — blamed white women for Texas Rep. Beto O’Rourke losing to Sen. Ted Cruz in the midterm elections.

CNN’s Kirsten Powers said last Tuesday that “white men are very violent and a problem” while appearing on a show with network host Don Lemon, who previously said white males in America are the “biggest terror threat” in the country.

A few days prior to that, New York Times editorial board member Mara Gay disgustingly said on MSNBC that she’s “not willing to let white voters off the hook” for supporting “white nationalist” President Trump.

Sadly, these are just examples from November. Pinkett Smith’s disparaging comments against white people have become common and shared by many throughout the mainstream media.

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