OMG. We just want to reach through our screens and pet this little guy!!!
That adorable puppy’s name is Rocco and he’s co-starring with Tom Hardy in his upcoming movie The Drop!
In the flick, Tom actually plays the part of a hero and rescues
This 19-year-old Texas Tech cheerleader has been receiving a lot of messages recently!
And they haven't been pleasant ones!
The college sophomore named Kendall Jones got into a lot of heat recently when she posted pictures on the internet of some animals she's hunted and killed in Africa — including lions, elephants and leopards.
That reality star was Joanna Krupa herself!
"This b**** Kendall Jones killed this beautiful creature so she post a selfie! That lion is an endangered species… breaks my f***ing [heart] not to mention he had a family… I wish I can fly to Africa and shoot her ugly ass."
Kendall Jones for her part will not be going to the cops despite feeling the message went over the top. She said:
"We're in Texas and we feel safe here. It’s not that we aren’t taking these threats seriously — we just feel that these are baseless, and uneducated threats."
Kendall Jones also says she won't be stopping her hunting anytime soon!
The reasons for this are because she claims none of the animals she's hunted and killed are endangered, and that in actuality her hunting is essential for population control.
She also claims that killing these animals "promotes economic growth in 3rd world countries."
Uh, yeah, not so much.
We definitely don't approve of Krupa saying what she did, but we also absolutely feel her anger — we do NOT like what Kendall Jones does in her spare time!
Hopefully she'll drop the weapons and stick to her collegial studies!
UPDATE: Joanna Krupa recently explained that she in fact did NOT write the message, but actually just re-posted it! Glad she cleared that up!
Tags: animals, cheerleader, elephants, exotic, football, game, hunt, hunting, instagram, Joanna Krupa, Kendall Jones, killed, lions, real housewives, real housewives of miami, reality tv, scary, school, texas tech, wild