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Gabrielle Union

Gabrielle Union defends all men who like to have their booty eaten too

Jhene Aiko walked so Gabrielle Union could run.

The ass eating conversation that was inspired by Aiko’s “eat the booty like groceries” line from the Summer 2014 smash “Post To Be” has now taken on new life thanks to 44-year-old actress, and wife of Dwyane Wade, who spoke on eating ass this past weekend.

The Being Mary Jane star stopped by ‘Sway In The Morning‘ to promote her new memoir, We’re Going To Need More Wine, where receptivity in the bedroom became the center of discussion.

In response to the idea that most men do like their butt eaten, Union responded:

“That’s what they’re saying but that’s not what’s happening.”

As you can imagine, Union’s quotes had the internet in shambles this past Friday.

Union told ‘The Breakfast Club’,

“Listen, it’s all about equality and a lot of times especially women feel like I’m going to lose him if I don’t do XYZ and there’s never any thought to the woman enjoying, or having any expectation of enjoying sex. I’m just a vessel for somebody else’s sexual gratification, and we have to take that back. We have to demand equality everywhere.”

Gab had Twitter going up, but also ended up making room for a fruitful conversation on sex positivity.

Besides, Gabrielle never shies away from any topic, although her hubby may be slightly sick by her airing their business.

At the end of the day it’s all about what you’re comfortable with. Conversations like these, where we dispel the notion that someone is wrong or weird for doing what they love, is how more people end up satisfied in bed.

So props to Union for that.

If you’re a man out there that enjoys a little rim action from time to time, do you. Live your best life, King. Don’t let society prevent you from getting whatever pleasure you want.


When we become less judgmental as a people, you’ll start to see more individuality. And there is nothing wrong with that.

Women victimized by sexual assault are uniting on Twitter with #MeToo

Right now, Twitter is filled with #MeToo replies in response to the recent Harvey Weinstein accusations that led to Rose McGowan’s Twitter suspension.

McGowan has claimed that Weinstein raped her and even spoke openly about it at the time, but was kept silent by several people in the industry.

She launched a series of tweets aimed at Hollywood personalities and execs.

Harvey Weinstein allegations have been flooding the news since revelations worth decades of assault became public, leading to the film executive being  taken out of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences on Saturday.

Alyssa Milano, McGowan’s Charmed co-star tweeted earlier today, “If you’ve been sexually harassed or assaulted write ‘Me too’ as a reply to this tweet.”

She promptly sent, “Me too” herself.

Celebrities from across the Hollywood spectrum have shared their thoughts on #MeToo.

Gabrielle Union has opened up on Twitter, saying that the importance of exposure is why she mentioned her experience with rape in her recent new novel, We’re Going to Need More Wine.

There’s been a huge response to anti-sexual harassment that’s taken over social media.

Hollywood celebrities and non-celebrities alike have spoken openly about rape and sexual harassment cases.

Heavy made a collection of Hollywood’s most subtle hints over the years that show how Weinstein’s behavior was a well-kept secret.

You can see how actors and actresses take snubs at Weinstein in a low-key but pretty high-key way.

Organizations like the Women’s March have shown their support for this year’s spike in the feminist movement by putting together a Women’s Convention taking place from October 27-29th in Detroit.

If you’ve been a victim of sexual assault, don’t be afraid to speak up or hold back. No woman or man should have to stay silent. If you’re a victim and need someone to talk to, don’t hesitate to call the RAINN’s Sexual Assault hotline.

The hope is we’ll see an end to this treatment of men and women alike.

#MeToo is still guiding us forward in our pursuit of an equal world, but we still have a long way to go.