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Thursday, July 31, 2014

Awesome Jokes by Chris Rock That Will Make You Laugh

White Privilege
1. “Yeah, I love being famous. It’s almost like being white, y’know?”

2. “A black C student can’t do sh*t with his life. A black C student can’t be a manager at Burger King. Meanwhile, a white C student just happens to be the president of the United States.”

3.  “I will give you an example of how race affects my life. I live in a place called Alpine, New Jersey. Live in Alpine, New Jersey, right? My house costs millions of dollars. … In my neighborhood, there are four black people. Hundreds of houses, four black people. Who are these black people? Well, there’s me, Mary J. Blige, Jay Z and Eddie Murphy. Only black people in the whole neighborhood. So let’s break it down … Mary J. Blige, one of the greatest R&B singers to ever walk the Earth. Jay Z, one of the greatest rappers to ever live. Eddie Murphy, one of the funniest actors to ever, ever do it. Do you know what the white man who lives next door to me does for a living? He’s a f***ing dentist. He ain’t the best dentist in the world. He ain’t going to the dental hall of fame. He don’t get plaques for getting rid of plaque. He’s just a yank-your-tooth-out dentist. See, the black man gotta fly to get to something the white man can walk to.

4. “White man makes guns? No problem. Black rapper says ‘gun’? Congressional hearing.”

5. “Alcohol: Tastes great, I love it, you love it, we all love it. Kills motherf***ers every single day. … Cigarette’s the most dangerous product known to man. Kills motherf***ers every single day. Cigarette’s so dangerous it kills motherf***ers that don’t smoke. That’s how dangerous cigarettes are. … People talking out of their necks into a f***ing machine like, ‘Hey, what’s up, man, I love cigarettes, this sh*t is cool.’ But it’s alright ’cause it’s all white. Sh*t, could you imagine if the Philip Morris family was a bunch of jheri-curled n***as from Mississippi? Do you know how illegal a pack of cigarettes would be? You would get 60 years just for a pack of Newports.”

Affirmative Action
6. I don’t think I should get a job over a white person if I scored a lower mark on the test, but if there’s a tie, f**k them. You have 400 years head start motherf***er.

Minimum Wage

7. “I used to work at McDonald’s making minimum wage. You know what that means when someone pays you minimum wage? You know what your boss was trying to say? Hey, if I could pay you less, I would, but it’s against the law.”

The Right to Vote
8. “They don’t want you to vote. If they did, we wouldn’t vote on a Tuesday. In November. You ever throw a party on a Tuesday? No. Because nobody would come.”

Barak Obama, Chris Rock 
First Black President

9. “Black people have been qualified to be president for hundreds of years. George Washington Carver could have been president. I could go on with a list of black men that were qualified to be the president of the United States. So the Obama victory is progress for white people.”

10. “Barack Obama! A Black man! With a Black name! That’s about as Black as a name could get. Barack Obama! That’s right next to Dikembe Mutombo. That’s right. Barack, man, he don’t let his blackness sneak up on you. Y’know, if his name was Bob Jones or something, it might take you two or three weeks to realize he’s Black. But as soon as you hear “Barack Obama”… you expect to see a brother with a spear! Just standing on top of a dead lion! Barack Obama! You expect to see the bass player from the Commodores come out!”
Racial Profiling
11. “I was born a suspect. I can walk down any street in America and women will clutch their purses tighter, hold onto their Mace, lock their car doors. If I look up into the windows of the apartments I pass, I can see old ladies on the phone. They’ve already dialed 9-1- and are just waiting for me to do something wrong.”

12. “I had a cop pull me over the other day, scared me so bad, made me think I stole my own car. ‘Get out of the car, get out of the f***ing car! You stole this car!’ I was like, ‘Damn, maybe I did!’”

chris rock 
Racism Is Real

13. “Every now and then I’m in a situation where someone doesn’t recognize me, and I experience racism. Things like not being buzzed into a store or sitting in first class on a plane and having someone ask to see my ticket four times.”

14. “There’s nothing a white person could ever say to me that will ever catch me off-guard. Ever! I’m always looking for some racism! No matter where I’m at, I’m like, “where the racism at?” I could be sitting down with Regis Philbin, doing an interview, talking about Madagascar 2, saying, “Yeah, Regis, Madagascar 2′s real good, man. I play a zebra again! And right in the middle of the interview, Regis’ll pull a pencil out of his pocket, stab me in the neck and say “take that, ya f***in’ n***er!”

Gun Control
15. “There’s no joke there, unfortunately. It’s sad. When you get old, it’s like, ‘Damn it, I’ve seen this.’ I’m from Bed-Stuy. I marched for Yusuf Hawkins [a black teenager killed by whites in Brooklyn in 1989], you know? I don’t totally agree with Bill Cosby. He said it wasn’t racial, it’s a gun issue. Well, it’s a gun-racial issue. You know what makes you approach a 6-foot-3 black guy in the middle of the night? A gun. Paul Blart’s not supposed to have a gun.”

16. “You don’t need no gun control. You know what you need? We need some bullet control. Man, we need to control the bullets, that’s right. I think all bullets should cost $5,000. $5,000 for a bullet. You know why? ‘Cause if a bullet costs $5,000, there’d be no more innocent bystanders. Every time someone gets shot, people will be like, ‘Damn, he must have did something. He put $50,000 worth of bullets in his a**!’ N***as will say ‘I would blow your f***ing head off … if I could afford it. I’m gonna get me another job, I’m gonna start saving some money, and then you’re dead, man. You better hope I can’t get no bullets on layaway!’”

Over-Patriotic White Americans

17. “A lot of white people like to scream they’re American as if they’ve got something to do with the country being the way it is … like they was on the Mayflower or some sh*t. All you crazy white people ‘I’m American!’, all you did was come out of your mother’s p***y on American soil. That’s it. That’s it! What, you think you’re better than somebody from France ’cause you came out of a p***y in Detroit?”

18. “Happy white people’s Independence Day. The slaves weren’t free, but I’m sure they enjoyed fireworks.”

7 Persistent Myths About Ancient Egypt You Will Never Look at The Same Again

Cleopatra Was Egyptian 
Cleopatra VII Philopator (69 B.C. – Aug. 12, 30 B.C.) is likely the most well-known of all the ancient Egyptian queens. What many people do not know is that Cleopatra was more than likely not ethnically Egyptian.
Born during the Greek occupation of ancient Egypt, Cleopatra actually descended from a long line of Greek Macedonians who descended from Ptolemy I, one of Alexander the Great’s most trusted lieutenants. The Ptolemaic Dynasty ruled Egypt from 323 to 30 B.C., and for the most part, maintained their Greek heritage.
The name Cleopatra was given to a number of the female members of the family. Her mother bore the same name, as well as an older sister, which is why the famous queen is actually known as Cleopatra the seventh. She reportedly was the first member of her family who learned to speak the Egyptian language.
Debates about her ethnicity rage on, but coins minted during her lifetime are likely the most accurate depiction of the monarch.

8 Black Celebrities You May Not Have Known Served in the US Military

morgan freeman military
Morgan Freeman
Although fans saw actor Morgan Freeman play an officer in the film Glory, many don’t know he served in the U.S. military off screen as well. Upon graduating high school in 1955, Freeman turned down a partial drama scholarship and joined the U.S. Air Force. Freeman reportedly loved the idea of flying but worked as a radar technician while in the military. The actor finally got a pilot’s license at the age of 65.
“I joined the Air Force. I took to it immediately when I arrived there. I did three years, eight months, and 10 days in all, but it took me a year and a half to get disabused of my romantic notions about it.”
In 1979, after high school at the age of 17, Tracy Marrow, aka rapper and actor Ice-T, enlisted in the Army. He spent four years in the 25th Infantry Division in Honolulu.
The artist said he joined the military as a way to earn enough money to support his girlfriend and their child.
“And when I had my daughter I was like, man, I’m going to go to jail. I got to do something, and I went to an enlistment office,” he said.
He was honorably discharged at age 21.
Shaggy Marines 

In 1988, international reggae star Orville Burrell, aka Shaggy, joined the U.S. Marines after reportedly wanting to leave his job at Baskin Robbins. After the Jamaican-born artist spent five months in Operation Desert Storm, he decided to leave the military. He later said, “It just made me realize I’m not going to fight for anybody anymore.”
While on active duty, he recorded his track Oh Carolina, which landed him a multi-million-dollar contract with Virgin Records after he left the Marines.
In 2002, shortly after 9/11, Germaine Williams, aka rapper Canibus, enlisted in the military. The artist served two years in the Army. In a 2005 interview, Canibus stated, “I enlisted because I wanted to get away from the music … I wanted to do something that gave me a separate definition from what I had done all through my teens and 20s. I was 28 when I enlisted.”
Canibus was discharged after he was caught smoking marijuana in 2004.
mc hammer
M.C. Hammer
Stanley Burrell, known professionally as M.C. Hammer, served three years in the military. Right after Burrell graduated from Castlemont High School in Oakland, California, he enlisted in the Navy in the early 1980s. He served as an officer at the Naval Air Station at Moffett Field, where he worked as an aviation storekeeper for three years before his honorable discharge.
Bill Cosby
Bill Cosby
Iconic funnyman Bill Cosby joined the U.S. Navy in 1956 and trained as a hospital corpsman and served aboard ships and at the Marine base at Quantico, Va., before being sent to Bethesda Naval Hospital. The comedian spent four years in the military before he was honorably discharged in 1960.
“The years I spent in the Navy and so many moments remembering that the Navy gave me a wake-up call. The Navy showed me obedience, and that’s the thing that pushed me to realize the mistakes I had made in my young life at 19 years old and that I could do something with myself and become somebody,” Cosby said.

Dav rob navy
David Robinson
Former NBA star David Robinson joined the U.S. Navy in 1983, where he played basketball and also was a sonar technician.
At 6 feet, 8 inches when he was admitted, he was 2 inches above the height limit, but received a waiver from the superintendent of the U.S. Naval Academy. After his four years on the Navy’s basketball team, he had grown to 7 feet and was considered to be the best basketball player in U.S. Naval history.
Nate Dogg
Nate Dogg
Later rapper Nathaniel Hale, aka Nate Dogg, was a munitions specialist in the U.S. Marines. Hale joined the Corps 30 days after his graduation from Long Beach Polytechnic High School in the summer of 1987. He was stationed in Okinawa, Japan, at Camp Henoko, which serves as the ammunition supply hub to most of the Pacific. After nearly four years of service, he was dishonorably discharged.
Hale once said he joined the military to “see if I was a man.”

Friday, July 11, 2014

10 Black Celebrities You May Not Have Known Were Adopted as Children

Jamie Foxx 

Jamie Foxx
Oscar-winning actor Jamie Foxx, who was born Eric Marlon Bishop, was adopted shortly after his birth on Dec. 13, 1967, in Terrell, Texas. He was raised by his mother’s adoptive parents, Esther Marie (Nelson), a domestic worker and nursery operator, and Mark Talley, a yard worker. The entertainer reportedly had little contact with his birth mother, Louise Annette Talley Dixon, who was not a part of his upbringing.
Keyshia Cole
Keyshia Cole
R&B singer Keyshia Cole was born Oct. 15, 1981, in Oakland, California. The artist was born to Francine “Frankie” Lons but was later adopted at age 2 by family friends, Leon and Yvonne Cole. Subsequently, the singer’s adoptive parents changed her last name to Cole.
Colin Kapernick 

Colin Kaepernick
NFL superstar quarterback Colin Kaepernick was born Nov. 3, 1987, in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. When he was just a few weeks old, the future leader of the San Francisco 49ers was adopted by Rick and Teresa Kaepernick after his birth parents decided to give him up for adoption. The Kaepernicks already had two children of their own but had lost two other babies not long after their births because of heart defects.
alonzo mourning
Alonzo Mourning
Longtime Miami Heat player Alonzo Mourning, born in Chesapeake, Virginia, on Feb. 8, 1970, was adopted by a family friend after his parents divorced when he was 10 years old. The former NBA star’s adoptive mother, Fannie Threet, adopted 12 children in all and provided foster care services for more than 200 children. 

Allan ‘’ Pineda Lindo
Born Nov. 29, 1974, pop star, from the group the Black Eyed Peas, grew up in Barrio Sapang Bato, Philippines. At the age of 14, he was adopted by the Hudgens family of the United States and moved to Los Angeles, California, leaving behind his birth family and country after what he describes as a “rough childhood.”
DMC from run dmc
DarrylDMC’ McDaniels
Born May 31, 1964, Darryl McDaniels, of the trailblazing ’80s hip-hop group Run-DMC, was adopted when he was just 3 months old. The rapper, known as DMC, was adopted by Byford and Banna McDaniels and didn’t learn he was adopted until he was 35 years old. A 2006 VH1 documentary, DMC: My Adoption Journey, followed him on his journey to find his biological family.

daunte culpepper 

Daunte Culpepper
Former NFL quarterback Daunte Culpepper was born Jan. 28, 1977, to a single mother, Barbara Henderson, who is the sister of former NFL linebacker Thomas “Hollywood” Henderson. While Barbara Henderson was pregnant with him, she was serving time for armed robbery. Culpepper was adopted when he was a day old and raised as one of more than 15 children of the late Emma Lewis Culpepper, who worked in the correctional facility where his mother was held in Florida.
Bo Diddley
Bo Diddley
Singer, guitarist and songwriter Bo Diddley was born Dec. 30, 1928, in McComb, Mississippi, as Ellas Otha Bates. The late blues and rock ’n’ roll star was adopted and raised by his mother’s cousin, Gussie McDaniel, who later changed his name to Ellas McDaniel.

Eartha Kitt
Eartha Kitt
Singer and actress Eartha Kitt was born Jan. 17, 1927, in South Carolina. Her mother’s pregnancy reportedly was a result of rape. Kitt spent part of her childhood unaware of her origins, believing that Anna Mae Riley, who adopted her, was her biological mother. After Riley’s death, the star learned that Mamie Kitt, whom she was sent to live with in New York, was her birth mother.
Tommy Davidson
Tommy Davidson
Comedian and actor Tommy Davidson, born Nov. 10, 1963, in Washington, D.C., was adopted when he was 2 years old. He was a child of an interracial adoption – his adoptive parents are white

Thursday, July 3, 2014

Interesting Facts You May Not Know About Patrice Lumumba

Patrice Lumumba: Poet, Revolutionary, and Freedom Fighter

Patrice Lumumba (July 2, 1925 –Jan. 17, 1961) was the first elected prime minister of the Republic of Congo. He ascended to power on June 30, 1960, the date of Congo’s independence from Belgium. Lumumba had a a vision of a united Congo with complete control over its economy and resources.

In December 1958, revolutionaries such as Lumumba, Shirley Graham DuBois, George Padmore and Kwame Nkrumah came together at the All-African Peoples Conference to plan a strategy for the total liberation of Africans and people of African descent worldwide. It was at the AAPC in Ghana that Lumumba became a known figure within liberation movement circles in Africa and the United States.

He wrote poems and essays such as May Our People Triumph and Dawn in the Heart of Africa for publication in Congolese journals, earning him acclaim nationally. PL1
In a 2001 report by the Belgian Commission, there had been previous U.S. and Belgian plots to kill Lumumba. Among them was a Central Intelligence Agency-sponsored attempt to poison him, which may have come on orders from U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower. Lumumba’s dream, however, was not accomplished. After his assassination on Jan. 17, 1961, Mobutu Sese Seko, a pro-Westerner, was installed and supported in office, primarily by Belgium and the United States. During his 30-plus-year reign, Congo amassed large debts, massive currency devaluations and civil unrest.

Lumumba’s legacy lives on. Countless streets, statues and buildings in countries such as Mali, Russia, Hungary and Cuba have been named in his honor. In 2003, the BBC reported that naming your child “Lumumba” in Africa was likely to give the child a head start in life.
After Lumumba’s assassination, protesters clashed with Belgian embassies and local police in Belgrade, Yugoslavia, and at Trafalgar Square in London. Protestors in London shouted and cheered as the speakers criticized the new Congo regime, and then began shouting “Down with Belgium” and “Down with the United Nations”.

Lumumba’s political philosophy remains relevant and is embraced as a symbol of African independence efforts. In the 2006 elections, a number of the running parties affiliated themselves with Lumumba’s political philosophy.
On June 28, 1964, U.S. human rights activist Malcolm X gave a speech at a rally of the Organization of Afro-American Unity (a movement he founded) at the Audubon Ballroom in New York City. During this speech, Malcolm X proclaimed “Lumumba [is] the greatest black man who ever walked the African continent. He didn’t fear anybody. He had those people so scared they had to kill him. They couldn’t buy him; they couldn’t frighten him; they couldn’t reach him.” 

His life and works have been celebrated through books and films. Lumumba is a 2000 film directed by Raoul Peck that focused on Lumumba in the months before and after the Republic of the Congo achieved independence. Africa’s Lost Leader (Life and Times) and The Assassination of Lumumba are perhaps the most popular books celebrating his life.
Lumumba’s last letter to his wife is written as if he knew he was going to die fighting for his country. He ends the letter with the phrase “Long live the Congo! Long live Africa.”

Wednesday, July 2, 2014

6 Billionaires You Didn’t Know Spent Millions to Oust Obama

obama adelson
Sheldon Adelson, Estimated Net Worth $37.1B
Sheldon Adelson, the billionaire behind the Las Vegas Sands casino empire, told Forbes in 2012 that he would be willing to do “whatever it takes” to dethrone President Obama. Including spending upwards of $100 million. Adelson’s total investments against Obama are unknown. According to Politico, an estimated $20 million to $30 million of the giving went to groups that do not disclose their donors and had not been reported before. Another $10 million went to Restore Our Future, paying for anti-Obama ads in swing states.
Adelson has maintained his rhetoric against Obama.

obama ken
Ken Griffin, Estimated Net Worth $5.2B
Billionaire Ken Griffin, who runs the Chicago-based Citadel, was filled with hometown pride when Sen. Barack Obama decided to run for president. The hedge fund manager invited Obama to speak to his Citadel employees and raised thousands of dollars for his campaign. The hometown pride didn’t last long.
From 2010-12, Griffin and his wife gave $800,000 to American Crossroads, the super political action committee co-founded by Karl Rove, President George W. Bush’s former adviser. He later gave $100,000 to the super PAC supporting 2012 Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney.
Griffin didn’t keep his disdain for Obama to himself. In a 2012 interview with the Chicago Tribune, he said that the country was drifting toward Soviet-style central planning, that the administration had “embraced class warfare” as a “political tool” and that wealthy people have “insufficient influence” in politics.

obama simmons
Harold Simmons, Estimated Net Worth $10B
The now-deceased Dallas oil billionaire wasn’t shy about speaking out against the president. In a March 2012 interview with the Wall Street Journal, Harold Simmons stated, “Obama is the most dangerous American alive because he would eliminate free enterprise in this country.”
According to Forbes, Simmons was the second biggest billionaire donor to GOP candidates and causes in 2012. He gave more than $25 million to Republican super PACs during the 2012 presidential election.
obama koch brothers
Charles and David Koch, Estimated Net Worth $41.3B Each
Charles and David Koch may be the wealthiest and most vocal brothers against Obama’s policies. But while their rhetoric is well-publicized, most notably at their biannual summits of like-minded rich conservatives where Charles once compared Obama to former Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein, their donations to a political group leave less of a paper trail.
According to Forbes, David held a $50,000-a-plate fundraiser for Romney at his Hamptons estate in 2012. His right-wing think tank Americans for Prosperity spent more than $30 million on ads supporting Republican candidates and condemning Obama’s record. However, as a nonprofit, the organization isn’t required to disclose its donors; the Koch brothers could have donated some of those millions, or not.

obama joe
Joe Ricketts, Estimated Net Worth $1.4B
Chicago Cubs owner Joe Ricketts was embroiled in a scandal in 2012 when a 54-page document was leaked to The New York Times detailing his attempts to fund a $10 million anti-Obama campaign. The proposal included linking Obama with his former spiritual adviser the Rev. Jeremiah A. Wright Jr., painting Obama as a “metrosexual, black Abe Lincoln” and hiring an “extremely literate conservative African-American” as a mouthpiece.
When news broke, Ricketts denied any involvement. According to The Times, his efforts to put his money behind smearing Obama didn’t end there. Ricketts helped to finance author Dinesh D’Souza’s successful documentary 2016: Obama’s America, which claims to highlight the president’s “anticolonial” views. He also put money behind the marketing of the book that the film is based on The Roots of Obama’s Rage (2010).

9 Black Celebrities You May Not Know Suffer From Mental Illness

chris brown
Chris Brown
Earlier this year,  R&B star Chris Brown was diagnosed bipolar disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder, E! News reported.
On February 28, 2014, E! News obtained the singer’s probation officer’s report that included a letter from a residential treatment facility attributing Brown’s aggression and legal troubles to mental health issues. The statement below reads:
“Mr. Brown will… require close supervision by his treating physician in order to ensure his bipolar mental health condition remains stable,” the letter states. ”It is not uncommon for patients with post traumatic stress disorder and bipolar II to use substances to self-medicate their biochemical mood swings and trauma triggers. … Mr. Brown became aggressive and acted out physically due to his untreated mental health disorder, severe sleep deprivation, inappropriate self-medicating and untreated PTSD.”
lark voorhies
Lark Voorhies
In 2012, former Saved By The Bell star Lark Voorhies’ mother announced that her daughter is “mentally ill.”
During an interview with People magazine, Voorhies’ mother, Tricia, said that her daughter was battling bipolar disorder, which causes severe mood swings between mania and depression. ”There are things that have traumatized her, Tricia said. “I care deeply about my daughter and I want her to resume her life.”

Los Angeles Lakers v Boston Celtics 

Metta World Peace
Basketball star Metta World Peace has also been diagnosed with a mental illness and has decided to help others who suffer from similar conditions.
The Los Angeles Times reports:  “World Peace sat recently in a room at Resnick Neuropsychiatric Hospital at UCLA before 13 adults who suffer various mental health disorders. A half-hour later, he gathered with 23 kids with similar issues. World Peace provided them with a simple message: I’m facing the same problems you have. ‘I’m still learning about myself,’ he said. ‘This actually helps me in telling my story so I can continuously improve myself, stay mentally stronger and not let stuff bother me as much as it used to when I was younger. I still make mistakes.’”
Photo of Nina SIMONE
Nina Simone
Legendary jazz singer and civil rights activist Nina Simone was diagnosed with bipolar disorder in the late 1980s.
Nadine Cohodas, author of Princess Noire: The Tumultuous Reign of Nina Simone (2012), touches on Simone’s behavior and bipolar symptoms. The 2004 book, Nina Simone: Break Down and Let It All Out, written by Sylvia Hampton and David Nathan, was the first to reveal Simone’s battle with mental illness. The authors describe Simone’s behavior under the condition:
“Nina Simone had a reputation in the music industry for being volatile and sometimes difficult to deal with, a characterization with which she strenuously took issue. In 1995, she shot and wounded her neighbor’s son with a pneumatic pistol after his laughter disturbed her concentration. She also fired a gun at a record company executive whom she accused of stealing royalties. It is now recognized that this  ’difficulty’ was the result of bipolar disorder. Simone reluctantly took medication for her condition from the mid-1960s on. All this was only known to a small group of intimates, and kept out of public view for many years.”

macy gray 

Macy Gray
In a 2007 interview, singer Macy Gray was asked if she was ever diagnosed with bipolar disorder, she told the U.K.’s Daily Mail, “I used to be on medication, but I am not anymore, so if I was bipolar, I guess I am cured.”
In 2010, Gray spoke about how it feels to have the mental illness.  In an interview she was asked to complete the sentence, “Being famous feels like …”
Gray replied: “It feels bipolar. It just has very extreme ups and downs. It’s one thing and then another, and they’re always opposite.”
delonte west
Delonte West
In 2012, former NBA player Delonte West did not accompany his Dallas Mavericks teammates when they visited the White House for a celebration of their victory against the Miami Heat.
West claimed he couldn’t go because he had a prior gun charge that caused him to be banned by the White House security team.
However, sources say West skipped the event because of his battle with bipolar disorder, which at the time left him experiencing wild mood swings and grandiose thoughts.

jenifer lewis
Jenifer Lewis
In a May 2005 interview, “Think Like A Man” actress Jenifer Lewis discussed her plight with bipolar disorder. Ever since, she has been willing to talk about the mental illness.
Since she was diagnosed in 1990, Lewis said she tried various therapies and medications. But she said she found that the key to coping with the disorder is to love yourself.
MTV Presents Sucker Free Week With DMX
In 2012, DMX opened up to television talk show host “Dr. Phil” in an interview about the rapper’s struggle with mental illness.
During the interview, DMX revealed that he suffers from bipolar disorder. “I used to be really clear on who was what and what characteristics each personality had. But I don’t know at this point. I’m not even sure there is a difference,” he continued. “I’m Earl when I’m with my children. I miss my children, I miss my children, I miss my children.”
Jesse Jackson Jr
Jesse Jackson Jr.
In 2012, Illinois congressman Jesse Jackson Jr. took an abrupt leave of absence from his office.
Later that year in August, a spokesperson for Jackson released a statement that the congressman was undergoing treatment for bipolar II with severe bouts of depression.
According to sources, Jackson was in a debilitating state, but made promising strides after receiving treatment from Mayo Clinic.

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