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What is dis HUNNI? NeNe Leakes Reportedly Fired From ‘Real Housewives of Atlanta’

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Say it ain’t so!! The OG of ‘Real Housewives of Atlanta’ NeNe has reportedly not been offered a contract for the next season of the show according to LoveBScott.com.

Sources exclusively tell lovebscott.com that NeNe Leakes has NOT been offered an opportunity to return to ‘The Real Housewives of Atlanta’ for season 13.– LoveBScott.com

Now we know that contracts were sent out this week, Porsha Williams posted on her Instagram story that the letters were sent out, she didn’t say what letters but we’re assuming she’s talking about the contracts for the next season. It would also make sense considering Eva Marcille just announced that she won’t be returning.

We also reached out to sources close to the show who say NeNe’s currently “playing the race card” because negotiations are not working in her favor.

Many fans have expressed that they’re ok with NeNe not returning for next season. Only time will tell.

Update: NeNe posted this in response to the news of her being let go.

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I can’t chileeeeeeee

A post shared by Nene Leakes (@neneleakes) on

Are you ok with NeNe Leakes not returning for next season of ‘Real Housewives of Atlanta’?

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BET Awards 2020 | REVIEW

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Beyoncé Drops New Song “Black Parade” [LISTEN]

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Sky News

Beyoncé celebrates Juneteenth with her new song “Black Parade“. Take a listen.

Also, listen to the extended version exclusively on Tidal.

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Noname Drops “Song 33” in Response to J. Cole Diss

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Chicago musician Noname has responded to J. Cole in her latest release “Song 33.” If you recall, two days ago we broke down the Noname/J.Cole beef and why many were calling Cole’s controversial song “Snow on Tha Bluff” misogynist and patriarchal. Noname appears to address the diss track and more on her latest release “Song 33.”

As soon as you press play the track hits you right in the feels. A sample saying “Oh, I have ambitions, dreams / But dreams don’t come cheap” opens the song, then immediately we listen to Noname discuss the patriarchal society in which Black women are forced to exist – a society that undervalues and ignores Black women. She said Oluwatoyin Salu’s name.

Embed from Getty Images

I saw a demon on my shoulder / it’s looking like patriarchy

Like scrubbing blood off the ceiling and bleaching another carpet

She takes aim at J. Cole for staying silent while Black women routinely “go missing,” yet immediately having something to say when she called him out on it. 

One girl missing another one go missing / One girl missing another

But niggas in the back quiet as a church mouse / Basement studio when duty calls to get the verse out

Noname lists all the brutalities happening to Black people and Black women while at the same time, calling him to action. She reminds us Black women are going missing. 

I guess the ego hurt now / It’s time to go to work / Wow

Look at him go / He really ‘bout to write about me when the world is in smokes?

When it’s people in trees?

She then criticizes the internet at large for being too easily distracted by the “beef” and losing sight of “the new world order.” 

It’s trans women being murdered and this is all he can offer?

And this is all y’all receive? / Distracting you from the convo wit organizers

They talkin abolishing the police

This the new world order

Noname has always been an outspoken champion for Black women’s rights, often bringing attention to crimes committed against Black women that regularly go unheard. In her response to J. Cole, the musician again uses her platform to not only highlight the inherent patriarchy that causes so many Black female victims of violent crime to go unnoticed and forgotten, but to also galvanize Cole, to publicly and boldly challenge him and everyone listening to be the vanguards of a more just and equitable society. 

Noname’s call to action is one that has been repeated by women of color for years. Tarana Burke (below), a woman of color and the founder of the “Me Too” Movement, initially began saying the phrase to remind women of color that they are not alone when they struggle with coping with sexual harassment and sexual assault. 

Kimberlé Crenshaw (below), another woman of color and an outspoken feminist and civil rights activist, coined the term “intersectionality” to explain the myriad obstacles Black women face in society and how those obstacles compound on one another to create a unique brand of discrimination against them.

As we take each and every day, but especially this Juneteenth, to reflect on the painful history of the United States and remember the priceless cost of freedom, we must heed Noname’s call and begin to acknowledge the ways we Black Americans are not free, the ways Black women are not free. 

And we must do it in a QUEEN TONE!!!

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