She brought seventeen years of experience in politics and policy to her position. She is a long-time friend of the President, acting as an advisor during his term in the U. Senate and throughout his presidential campaign. Additionally, she served as a member of the presidential transition team. While at UNC she participated in anti-apartheid protests. She entered Harvard Law School in where her friendship with future President Barack Obama began when both were filling out forms in the student financial aid line.
Despite probable good intentions, the article jarred, mainly because Vogue lauding big bums is quite like Peta People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals penning a love song to the fur gilet. So the attributes that black women have so long been shamed for have finally been given the Anna Wintour seal of approval due to a new Aryan aesthetic? It is almost too much to bear. The New York Times then jumped on board the bum bandwagon with a feature on Jen Selter, a white Instagram star credited for pioneering what black women have always had. It was an in-joke; funny, because in a world where white is right, that was most definitely the wrong answer.
Black women are the s—t. And we have been since the beginning of time. Black women have fought hard to be accepted in society, past and present. Black women are trendsetters and revolutionaries. So I understand why other women try their hardest to emulate us.
So Far. Who's the Queen of Comics? Hint: Not Wonder Woman. Fitness model Jen Selter's Instagram-fueled rise to Internet fame in early made the rare leap to traditional mainstream media with a photo spread in Vanity Fair, cheekily titled " Rear Admiral.