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No wonder Alyssa Milano is broke. She focuses on everything but her career.

 I discussed this a while back.

Alyssa Milano could learn a lot from billionaire-turned-president Donald Trump.According to Page Six, Milano is broke!

Alyssa Milano has filed a $10 million lawsuit accusing her former business manager of severe misconduct that caused her to spiral into a financial disaster.

The suit accuses accountant Kenneth Hellie and his firm, Hellie, Hoffer & Co., of forging her signature on checks, failing to pay overdue bills and taxes, and inducing her to make bad investments in businesses in which he was also an investor, without disclosing the conflict.

Hellie’s actions, according to the suit, left Milano and her husband, talent agent David Bugliari, “with millions of dollars in debt and their credit in ruins.”

What a shame that instead of working, Milano spent her time hating on then-candidate Trump.

Usually people who are broke find better things to do with their time than hate. Unless there’s money in the hate? But hate Milano did.

In Milano’s more recent antics, things didn’t go well.

This tweep reminded Milano that any support of the NFL is not about proving Trump wrong but saving black lives!

I get it.

If the NFL folds, America will lose hundreds of black millionaires. These young black men will be destitute even faster than when the retire from the NFL.

The HORROR!

Another tweep decided to show Milano that not everybody supported the Kaepernick nonsense.

Check out these socks.

That said, remember the NFL player who wanted to cut the heads off cops?

At first, this young black football player bought into the lie of the Black Lives Matter movement. Isaiah Cromwell, running back for the Cleveland Browns caused a real stir, when he incited violence against police. He posted a tweet with a photo of a police officer getting his throat cut.

He got a rude awakening, then ended up doing something pretty miraculous. Click the link above to find out how Cromwell made amends. The result certainly doesn’t bode well for the NFL or Milano.

Let’s move on. This next tweet really had to hurt.

Apparently Milano didn’t do her homework on the NFL. Here are a few fine examples of the league she wishes to support.

The truth hurts.

Ray Rice beat his wife in an elevator. But Milano and other Leftists can overlook wife-beating, as long as it supports the narrative of Trump being a racist against rich black millionaire sports figures.

And what of Greg Hardy? The Panthers Pro Bowl defensive end was found guilty of assaulting a female and communicating threats. And there were those drug charges.

Here is what was reported on Ray McDonald:

May 25, 2014: Police responded to McDonald’s San Jose, Calif., home after a woman allegedly grabbed a gun during an argument with her fiance. The gun was registered to the fiance (McDonald). The police report did not name McDonald or the woman, but it mentioned an engaged couple living at the address where McDonald was known to live with his fiancee.

Aug. 31, 2014: McDonald was arrested in the early hours on suspicion of felony domestic abuse after an incident at his birthday party. A memo released by the Santa Clara County District Attorney’s Office noted visible injuries to the alleged victim, identified by police as McDonald’s fiancee, who was 10 weeks pregnant at the time.

Let me save you the suspense, as the NFL has a much higher rate of domestic violence, given their income brackets.

Moreover, relative to the income level (top 1 percent) and poverty rate (0 percent) of NFL players, the domestic violence arrest rate is downright extraordinary. According to a 2002 Bureau of Justice Statistics Reportcovering 1993 to 1998, the domestic victimization rate for women in households with income greater than $75,000 (3.3 per 100,000) was about 39 percent of the overall rate (8.4 per 100,000), and less than 20 percent of the rate for women ages 20 to 34. That report doesn’t include cross-tabs, and it’s a little out of date (more current data is harder to find because more recent BJS reports on the issue do not include income breakdowns), but that sub-20 percent relative victimization among high-income households is consistent with the NFL’s 13 percent relative arrest rate overall (arrest disparities between income levels are probably even greater than victimization rates).

So while these young men have access to counseling, and the money to keep just about anybody happy, they still beat their wives more than the general population.

And Alyssa Milano supports them.



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