A black woman tells Newsweek that she was not racist for criticizing her white counterpart for her handling of a racist incident.
In an interview with Newsweek published on Wednesday, actress-comedian Roseanne Barr said she felt she had been “misled” by white male colleagues.
“I am definitely not a Nazi,” she said.
“I have nothing against anyone.
It’s not my job.
But I’m not a white supremacist.
I’m an American.”
Barr, who grew up in California, is one of the most well-known Black women in Hollywood, having starred in such films as “The Black Chick,” “Fifty Shades of Grey,” and “Sister Act.”
She has been a prominent voice in the fight against police brutality and racial injustice, and has spoken out against police violence in other high-profile cases including the death of Trayvon Martin.
“We are not racist.
We are not a bunch of white people who are all trying to push their way in and get what they want,” Barr said.”
It’s just like saying, ‘If you’re black, you’re not going to vote.’
And you’re right.
We’re all human beings.”BARRI’S WORDS ABOUT BLACK PEOPLEROSEANNE BARB, ACTOR-COMEDIAN (DUBAI, UNITED KINGDOM): I am not racist, and I don’t hate anyone.
But if I see somebody being treated poorly or unfairly, I think, ‘Oh, I’m sorry, I’ve got to do something to make up for that,’ and I think that’s what happened to me.
But we have to say things, even if we don’t like them.
I think it’s the same thing with racism.
I would not say that racism is white supremacy, because that’s not what I’m saying.
I would say it’s an oppression.
I wouldn’t say that white supremacy is racism.
It is both.
And that’s why we have a lot of work to do as a people, because racism and white supremacy are both forms of oppression.
It has a history, but it doesn’t stop with the white supremacy.
I think it is an issue.
I believe that there are a lot more Black people who have lived through the oppression of racism and have been affected by it.
It needs to stop, and that’s where I’m going to start.
I just feel like the more we say it, the more it will be accepted.
I know there are people out there who are going to be upset about what I said.
I know there will be people who will say, ‘You’re not racist.’
I would like to say, I am just saying that we need to stop and we need all the black people out here to have the same voice that we do.
That’s what I say.
And if you’re in a room with a group of people who can’t say it and you can’t do it, it’s not really going to happen.
It is a real struggle.
But for me, I just say that I’m proud of my people.
I want to show them that they are beautiful.
I am proud of how my people have done.
We can all be better.
And I think there is a lot to be done.
I love this country.
It can be difficult for me to be here.
I do love this city.
It was a very tough place.
And it’s a beautiful city, but I just want to be home.
And hopefully, we can be better than this.BARRETT MALONEY, STAR OF THE MOVIE “MOSAIC” (CAIRO, EGYPT): I’m in a place where I have been for a very long time, and it’s been very difficult.
I’ve seen some very tragic things, and the way that my life has been structured has been very traumatic.
So I have a hard time feeling that I can be happy here, even though it is a place that I am very proud of.
And, I would say, it is just very hard.
I have felt so excluded.
But it is hard, and you have to be very careful.
And there are so many things that I would change, and some things are very hard for me.
So, yeah, it hurts.
And so, it takes a lot out of you to be away from it.
I try to be careful about my feelings.
I get stressed out a lot, and there are some things that don’t work out.
It takes a toll on you.
It just seems like, if you are not out there, you are always feeling alone, and when you are out there there, there are more people around, and they are more accepting of you, and more accepting.BARB: I’ve felt that the way my family has been treated, and especially by my