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"Honestly, I haven’t decided if I’m gonna go," Morris told the Los Angeles Times. "I’m very honored that my record is nominated. But I don’t know if I feel [at] home there right now."

"So many people I love will be in that room, and maybe I’ll make a game-time decision and go," she added. "But as of right now, I don’t feel comfortable going.

"

Morris said, "I'm not good at those events because I'm awkward. But this time I kind of feel peaceful at the notion of not going."

Morris explained that she maligned Brittany Aldean as "Insurrection Barbie" because the "whole conspiracy theory peddling of Jan. 6, they totally partook in that."

"I don’t have feelings of kindness when it comes to humans being made fun of for questioning their identity, especially kids," she continued.

Morris referenced Michelle Obama's famous "when they go low, we go high" quote from the 2016 Democratic National Convention, and said that philosophy "doesn’t work with these people."

"Any resistance movement is not done with kind words," Morris declared. "And there’s a lot worse things I could’ve called her."

Regarding the tweet attacking Aldean, Morris said, "I hate feeling like I need to be the hall monitor of treating people like human beings in country music. It’s exhausting."

Morris said country music has a "very insidious culture of people feeling very comfortable being transphobic and homophobic and racist, and that they can wrap it in a joke and no one will ever call them out for it." She tacked on, "It just becomes normal for people to behave like that."

Morris felt as though the transphobia, homophobia, and racism "got worse" when Donald Trump was president. She claimed that since 2016, "That’s when everything got worse — irreparable, almost."

"I think there are people in country music that want it to be niche," she stated. "They don’t want it to expand. They don’t care about it becoming more inclusive. It’s theirs, and everyone else is an other, or woke, or whatever. That’s sad to me, because I feel like country music at its core is people’s real stories."

Brittany Aldean appeared on "Tucker Carlson Tonight" earlier this month. Host Tucker Carlson called Morris a "lunatic country music person."

When asked about Carlson's comment, Morris said she hadn't seen the video clip. She said Kacey Musgraves sent the video to her, and she reacted by saying, "And I was like, 'Oh, here we go.'"

Morris began selling t-shirts that read: "Lunatic country music person."

Morris claimed to have raised over $150,000 for GLAAD’s Transgender Media Program and Trans Lifeline by selling the t-shirts.

Brittany Aldean speaks out on her fight to protect kids www.youtube.com

Conservative commentator Candace Owens blasted Morris and Cassadee Pope.

"It's easier to not castrate your children," Owens wrote on Twitter. "But I guess whatever helps sell bad records."

Morris was asked about the criticism from Owens and Carlson, and she replied, "I’m from Texas. I have a ton of family and people I’ve grown up with who are conservative and watch Tucker and probably follow Candace. But even they all have reached out to say, 'We’re on your side.'"

News Source: theblaze.com

Tags: books business campus crime disasters economy education election entertainment environment faith government guns health immigration law lifestyle media military nsa politics science sports technology terrorism us world jason aldean country music politics entertainment they don’t country music feel comfortable in country music brittany aldean tucker carlson criticism candace owens asked morris said

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Chris Wallace Asks Breyer About SCOTUS Undoing Abortion Rights: Doesnt That Very Much Shake The Authority Of The Court?

CNN anchor Chris Wallace challenged retired Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer about the effect of “undoing” 50 years of abortion rights, asking “doesn’t that very much shake the authority of the court?”

Wallace’s series Who’s Talking to Chris Wallace debuted on HBO Max this week, and the first episode features an in-depth interview with Justice Breyer. Wallace spoke about the erosion in public support for the Supreme Court that has coincided with the Court’s effective overturning Roe v. Wade with a 5-4 decision on Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization:

WALLACE: I want to talk to you about public opinion. You like to quote Alexander Hamilton, who said that the court does not have purse like Congress, does not have the sword like the executive. That it depends on public acceptance for its authority. You talked earlier about public opinion. Look at the Gallup poll, which has measured approval of the courts since the year 2000. In July, the month after Dobbs, 43% approved of the way the Supreme Court does its job while 55% disapprove. That’s the most negative margin in the history of the court, worse than right after Bush v. Gore. You talk about social harmony, but when the court undoes a right that people have lived with for half a century, doesn’t that very much shake the authority of the court?

BREYER: If you’re going to be a judge, you do not worry about popularity. You do not worry about what the general public will say by way of public opinion. And if you do that going over a very small edge here, people won’t accept your opinion. They’ll think you’re a group of politicians and there have been some bad days in the history of the court. And I start complaining about the ones that I didn’t like, I think you know what Abraham Lincoln said, when he read Dred Scott. He said, That’s a shocker. And you say did I like this Dobbs decision? Of course I didn’t. Of course I didn’t. Was I happy about it? Not for an instant. Did I do everything I could to persuade people? Of course, of course. But there we are and now we go on. We try to work together. I mean, it’s a little corny, but I think, but I do think it.

Watch above via HBO Max and CNN.

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