'jessica' roberts lost - ha, ha on julia!

my oscar party is finally over.  it was a blast and i'm about to go to sleep.

but 1st.

jessica roberts?

i love tyson beckford forever and a day for calling her that on abc's pre-show when julia roberts  was all beaming like she owned the world.

jessica roberts.

her day is done.

you kind of heard a cheer go up from hollywood as julia lost best supporting actress.

because she's a bitch.

i've written about this before.

the bitch is illiterate, let's just be honest.

she's the producer who wouldn't read a script.

and she fought with every 1.

kyra sedgwick?

she deserves a nobel peace prize for what she had to put up with.

'something's go to give.'

remember that?

it should have been a hit.

but julia couldn't play the part.

and not only that but she went to war on the writer (callie khouri) and she and her agent lobbied the director (hallstrom) and the producers (including paula weinstein) to make kyra's character 'more pathetic.'

they were furious because they felt kyra was walking away with the movie.

julia was real bitch on that set.

even dennis quaid, who gets along with every 1, couldn't stand her.

she was constantly decreeing that his line in this scene or that scene wasn't necessary and was 'holding up my action.'

you want to hear about the screaming matches she got into with nick notle on 'i love trouble'?

or how rude she was to joan cusak on the set of 'runaway bride'?

pick the film and she had a fit.

the only 1 she acted right on was 'step-mom' and that's just because it was with susan sarandon.

the rumors about those 2 being lovers go back to her engagement to keifer.

she made natalie portman cry on the set of 'the closer.'

i mean, she was 'tinkerhell.'

that nickname, when her drug use and bitchy was out of control on the set of 'hook'?

it was fitting, she earned it and then some.

no 1 liked her.

and now her career is over.

that bleached blond, dried out hay she calls hair is disgusting.

but so is she.

and it's so great to realize her career is over.

'eat pray love' - more than anything else - proved she couldn't put a film over the 100 million mark anymore.

and her disaster with tom hanks - 'charlie wilson's war' and 'larry craig' or whatever that last 1 was?

they were huge flops.

she lost her agent elaine because julia just knew she knew best.

but all her elaine-less films have flopped.

and this oscar nomination?

it's for a flop film.

julia can't deliver fans anymore.

but if she'd grabbed the oscar for the role?

she might have been able to do high profile character (supporting) roles in films.

and she would have presented as a lark.

but she didn't win the oscar for her supporting role so now when she turns up in any role she's lucky enough to get, it won't be, 'oooh, maybe this small role is oscar bait?'

it'll be clear that she's just taking whatever work she can get.

she shouldn't have been such a bitch for so many years.

her career ended tonight, the night she lost the oscar and was called 'jessica roberts' on live tv.

i hope you enjoyed the oscars and the oscar themed edition of third estate sunday review:

lastly, this is from 'workers world:'

Stop the bombing of Fallujah

By on February 27, 2014
United States weapons are still killing Iraqis as the government that the U.S. 10-year-long occupation installed bombs the rebellious cities of Fallujah and Ramadi. According to supporters of Iraqi sovereignty around the world, the regime of Nouri al-Maliki has exaggerated the presence of al-Qaida-like groups to justify its assault on the population.
Workers World received a release from the Iraq Solidarity Association in Sweden, dated Feb. 18, summarizing the atrocities caused in Fallujah and announcing a solidarity contribution to the city. The ISAS is one of many groups supporting an initiative for a meeting in mid-April in Brussels, Belgium, to look into ways of filing legal claims for reparations for the Iraqi people from U.S. and British imperialism, the countries that led the 2003 invasion and occupation that is still bringing harm to Iraqis.
Fallujah was one of Iraq’s small cities hit particularly hard by a relentless U.S. military assault in 2004. Thousands of residents were killed and much of the city destroyed at that time.

Fallujah – the city that never surrenders
“According to direct reports from inside Fallujah,” says the Feb. 18 statement, “the General Hospital has received at least 92 dead and 542 wounded since the government attack began. The city is surrounded by government troops that have to-date attacked the hospital eight times. Doctors and nurses have been killed or wounded in the attacks.
“The hospitals in Anbar Province suffer greatly from a lack of medicine and medical equipment. Some of the staff have been evacuated. The U.N. reports that 62,679 families or more than 370,000 people have been forced to flee the attacks in Anbar.
“In Fallujah itself, there is no food, and the inhabitants are reduced to drinking unsanitary river water. The people who remain to defend the city refuse to give up their homes and neighborhoods to government troops or to the handful of terrorists who seek to control the town. Fallujah has been in the foreground during the last year of widespread popular, national, nonsectarian protests against the regime that is the result of the U.S. occupation.
“The Iraq Solidarity Association in Sweden has decided to grant 3,000 euros (about $4,000) in emergency aid for humanitarian efforts to help the civilians who are fleeing from Fallujah in Anbar Province. The sum is being transferred through the Geneva International Centre for Justice, which has direct contact with humanitarian organizations inside Iraq. GICJ´s President is Hans von Sponeck, the former U.N. Assistant Secretary general and Humanitarian Coordinator for Iraq.
“We encourage world opinion to condemn the crimes of the al-Maliki regime and demand an end to the attacks on civilians. The suffering that has plagued the people of Iraq since the invasion and occupation in 2003 must be brought to an end!”
The discussion about finding ways to win reparations for Iraq will take place on April 16-17 in a designated part of the 18th Congress of the International Association of Democratic Lawyers, a nongovernmental organization having consultative status with the U.N. Economic and Social Council. These two days will be dedicated to several commissions on topics and themes in which legal activists worldwide are involved, called “Accountability and Justice for Iraq,” organized in cooperation with the BRussells Tribunal.
For more information on the April meeting, contact: IADL@brussellstribunal.org. Follow this event on facebook: tinyurl.com/l7ouqy7.

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