“You just never know what someone is going through, but she’s still more than welcome to come.”
Cynthia Bailey revealed she extended a wedding invitation to NeNe Leakes, but has yet to receive an RSVP.
Chatting about her upcoming nuptials to Fox sportscaster, Mike Hill, with Page Six, the reality star, 53, said she’s not sure her former friend will show up for her big day amid the fallout from NeNe’s “The Real Housewives of Atlanta” exit.
“Honestly, with everything going on as far as her leaving the show, I wasn’t sure how comfortable she’d be attending the wedding knowing she has issues [with Bravo],” Cynthia detailed. “You just never know what someone is going through, but she’s still more than welcome to come.”
Protesters photographed by Dee Dwyer in Washington DC. Dee Dwyer
Burning precincts. Flipped police cars. Thousands of signs float above seas of people. Tear gas, rubber bullets and the firm black fist. To some, these images would be synonymous with utter chaos and calamity. However, to Black people, these moments are signs that permanent change is finally on the horizon.
With this historical turn of events, debates of how to capture this moment have arisen among the larger conversation of racial equality. Black photographers spoke with Observer about how they have captured the movement and the lessons it is teaching the broader arts community about race, respect and responsibility.
Black photographers nationwide have joined the protest efforts in the way they know how: through art. However, some photographers have remarked on the impossibility separating their own emotions from the objective documentation of these historic moments.