Alexis, who starred in various hits like The Wedding Singer and Bride Of Chucky, first started working in the industry at 12 years old. Not to mention, the late LGBT influencer was siblings with Oscar winner Patricia Arquette and A-lister David Arquette. Alexis' siblings have since commented on the untimely passing on Twitter (below).
While victims like Alton Sterling, Philando Castile, Sandra Bland, Eric Garner, Tamir Rice, and Trayvon Martin may never get justice at this rate, Alicia Keys is done with seeing her brothers and sisters gunned down by people who are supposed to be there to help.
The longtime writer quit her job this week, but didn't just hand in a letter of resignation. Oh no, she decided to throw as many people under the bus as possible on her way out the door!
Hammel sent a scathing resignation letter to editorial director Jess Cagle and other top editors that slammed the magazine — and dropped some juicy details on celebs like Jennifer Lopez, George Clooney, as well as a couple secrets so scandalous she kept the stars anonymous!
Sara started the letter off as a sort of breakup with the company saying:
The Daredevil star was part of a non-violent protest on Capitol Hill, where she and about a dozen other people crossed a police line and sat down in protest. From there, they were arrested — and then released just a few hours later.
First, check out Rosario and a larger group protesting as the police inform them of their arrests (below) before seeing Dawson's reaction to the legal incident:
While she was there, the Daredevil star began discussing President Obama, and how she believes the American people lost faith in our elected leader very early on, saying:
"They all organized and they thought that they had their guy, their one person. But within two months of him becoming president, people lost faith."
But the weird part is why she thinks our current Commander-In-Chief stopped being supported by his constituents.
The brunette beauty explained that she feels the President didn't utilize Twitter as much as he should have — and discussed why it was important for him to mobilize voters with social media platforms like that to oppose the Republican Party obstructionism Obama experienced throughout his entire presidential term.
"To his due credit — Twitter had only just had its 10-year anniversary — I don't think he really fully appreciated the organization that was possible that could continue after getting the seat. To say that was all obstructionism is complete fallacy because he had presented to the House. He didn't continue with the momentum that got him there."