There were so many rumors going around about Eva being pregnant, that even her mom called to ask her.
In a recent interview with E! News, Eva was asked about her recent honeymoon and the pregnancy rumors that came with that trip. And it turns out…the rumors are NOT true – she was just bloated from eating cheese, which happens to all of us tbh. That’s what vacations are for after all, right?
So next time someone in your family falsely thinks you’re pregnant, just follow Eva’s example and give them the honest truth…pregnant? Nah, just eating good food.
America Ferrera has never been a celebrity to stay quiet in the face of injustice, so it’s no surprise that the actress-activist has boldly responded to the Trump administration’s policy requiring migrants seeking asylum in the United States to wait in Mexico.
Last week, the Superstore star led a group of actors, including Gina Rodriguez, Eva Longoria, Kerry Washington, Wilmer Valderrama, Roselyn Sanchez and Kendrick Sampson, across the southern border to a shelter in Tijuana, Mexico.
There, the group learned how the policy was impacting migrants while speaking directly with immigration lawyers and shelter managers as well as families and children. They hope through this real-life education that they will become better equipped to challenge the Trump administration in the US.
“It is easy for me to look at these human beings and see myself. … This could very easily have been my reality in this lifetime,” the Honduran-American actress told the Associated Press about the trip.
The “Remain in Mexico” policy limits the amount of asylum requests border patrol can attend to per day. The process, which has also forced refugees, including thousands of Central American families who have filed for sanctuary from violence and poverty in their home countries, to stay in Mexico, has slowed down the process and created case backlogs in the immigration system and overcrowding in shelters in Mexican border towns.
“We were able to bear witness to how the current administration is treating refugee families. We MUST demand better,” Washington said in an Instagram post. “Let me be clear: it is legal to seek asylum. When people cross our borders, their human rights come with them. We must protect those human rights.”
On Sunday, when Hollywood was celebrating the Oscars with various glitzy parties, everyday domestic workers from across the US were also reveling in the evening fun at an Academy Awards viewing party in honor of “Roma.”
During the event, held at the Jane club, dozens of domestic workers chanted “Roma! Roma! Roma!” and “Si se puede!” when the film, which picked up three awards, was mentioned. For the women, the Netflix movie, which documented the life of a live-in housekeeper in Mexico City, played by indigenous actress Yalitza Aparicio, was the first time they felt seen.
The event was organized by the National Domestic Workers Alliance (NDWA) and had the support of “Roma” director Alfonso Cuarón as well as actresses and activists Diane Guerrero, Eva Longoria, Tarana Burke, Rashida Jones, Dolores Huerta, Monica Ramirez, Karla Souza and Olga Segura.
“To see a story humanized, the role that a domestic worker has, has the impact that it’s had. The way that she is needed, not only by the children, but by the mother in this film. It’s important for us that we see that storytelling in the media,” Longoria, who celebrated with the women on the red carpet, told Forbes.
The event also used the success of the film to highlight the struggle of domestic workers throughout the world, including the US, and push for a federal domestic worker bill of rights.
“A living wage, $15 minimum wage, protections from sexual harassment, and other basic civil rights protections, as well as making sure they have an oversight board so if something goes wrong in their job they have someone they can take that to and get the safety and respect they need,” Jess Morales Rocketto, political director of the NDWA, told CBS.
At the party, the women, who were described as “the heroines in our homes,” received their own sparkly gold awards.
Organizers hope that the film and star-studded event are the start of a cultural shift where domestic workers are seen, heard, valued and respected.