Things may have gotten heated between Amber Rose and Khloe Kardashian, on Twitter, but the the Muva Rosebud isn’t against making amends with the outspoken Kardashian. During a recent interview with ET, Amber admitted,
“I don’t hate Khloe! I don’t hate her. This is the thing: because I was a dancer at a very young age, yes, I could have totally minded my own business when it came to her younger sister and her relationship. But me being a dancer at such a young age, dealing with older men gave me the humility and knowledge to speak on such a subject. So I can understand why it came across the wrong way to her, I get it. But that’s a phone call she could have had with me.”
She continued by saying that Khloe could’ve reached out to her personally,
“She didn’t have to tweet 11 times and try to humiliate me when the only reason why these girls have careers is because their older sister had a little fun on tape. Let’s be realistic, which I never, ever hated on that. I’m all for a woman making something out of nothing.”
As much as we’re here for Amber, she shouldn’t have expected for Khloe to respond privately to a matter she discussed one the most popular Black morning show in the country. The continuous dragging of Kim doesn’t help Amber’s case either.
We’re sure Khloe and anyone else from the Kardashian household isn’t going to take Amber up on her offer to reconcile but it’s a kind gesture. This is one of the reasons why we love Amber Rose. She’s down to earth and is willing to work out her problems.
Amber Rose On Feud With Khloe Kardashian: She Didn’t Have To ‘Try To Humiliate Me’ was originally published on hellobeautiful.com
Foodie Friday’s: King’s Corona Latin Kitchen & Cantina
Should Immigrants Get Fast-Tracked To Citizenship If They Join The Military? | What’s Your Point?
Foodie Friday’s: BlaCk Coffee
Election Day: What You Need to Know
"Poor Little Tink Tink" Murders His Girlfriend!
Foodie Friday’s: Big Jay’s Place
Lincoln Ware Rewind: Google Employees File Racism Claims
Mitt Romney proposes giving $1K to every US adult during pandemic