Da Brat Reveals Embarrassing Details Of Eminem's Sexual Encounter With Mariah Carey - ViralMula.com
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Da Brat Reveals Embarrassing Details Of Eminem’s Sexual Encounter With Mariah Carey

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Da Brat Reveals Embarrassing Details Of Eminem's Sexual Encounter With Mariah Carey
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The word is Eminem is dreading the release of Mariah Carey’s upcoming biography The Meaning of Mariah Carey.  Apparently, Shady realizes he didn’t do a good when he hooked up with the pop superstar in 2001 and he’d rather the details of his deficiencies stay between the two of them.

Mariah Carey’s good friend Da Brat gave a preview as to how bad he was.

“He was never in bed, in bed with her. Let’s get this clear,” Da Brat said on Dish Nation. “When y’all read, y’all will see that he prematurely ejaculated when they had all of their clothes on because he was excited that he was with Mariah. There was no sex in the champagne room … let’s see how he handles this memior.”

How do you think Eminem will react to this revelation, if it’s what Da Brat says it will be?

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Delays for unemployment benefits persist, over a year into pandemic

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A career fair in Louisville, Kentucky, on June 23, 2021.

Luke Sharrett/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Unemployment benefits are still not reaching people quickly, over a year into the Covid pandemic.

About 38% of workers who got their first payment of benefits in June had waited more than 21 days for the funds to arrive, according to Labor Department data, which reflects an average among U.S. states.

Three weeks is the official barometer for a “timely” payment of benefits.

By comparison, in January 2020, before the virus led to mass layoffs, about 7% of recipients waited more than three weeks for their first payment.

“Delays are unfortunately way too common,” according to Andrew Stettner, an unemployment expert and senior fellow at The Century Foundation, a progressive think tank. “Twenty-one days is a high standard.

“But that’s on purpose,” he added. “The idea of this program is to get benefits out to people in a timely fashion.”

Some people wait months. More than 14% of applicants waited at least 70 days for their first payment in June. Less than 1% did so pre-pandemic.

“Many people live paycheck to paycheck, and this is supposed to be compensation to keep their bank accounts solid and help pay monthly bills,” Stettner added. “You don’t only want the numbers to be good when times are good.”

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To be sure, the trajectory of delays has improved at the national level from pandemic lows. At the nadir, in June 2020, about half of applicants didn’t get a timely payment, according to Labor Department data.

Continued delays are likely the result of many factors.

State systems had buckled under a deluge of applications last year, as millions of workers lost their jobs and sought income support. Claims have fallen drastically, to around 444,000 total last week, but are still roughly double pre-pandemic levels.

States have also had to implement new rules in multiple rounds of pandemic-relief legislation, while continuing to process and pay funds — a task complicated by antiquated administrative systems in many states.

Criminal attempts to steal benefits also led states to clamp down with anti-fraud measures. These steps have helped prevent theft but also slowed receipt of benefits to some workers whose applications, while legitimate, get flagged for fraud.

Businesses may also have an incentive to appeal a worker’s claim. Their tax rate generally rises when laid-off workers collect benefits. (This policy may also serve as a deterrent to layoffs, though.)

“There are some structural problems,” Stettner said of the U.S. unemployment system.

Some states have fared worse than others.

California, Kentucky, Ohio, South Carolina and Virginia made timely payments to the lowest share of applicants – in these states, more than 60% waited at least three weeks for their first round of aid, according to Labor Department data.

By comparison, less than 10% waited that long in North Dakota and Rhode Island.

In some areas, even those who’d begun receiving benefits have seen delays in subsequent payments.

In California, for example, that may occur if a worker inadvertently answers a biweekly certification question incorrectly, according to Rita Saenz, director of California’s Employment Development Department. That triggers the need for an eligibility review, a process that’s backlogged by several weeks

On July 23, the state began issuing conditional payments to such people – essentially fronting the money before the interview has been conducted. (They’d have to pay the money back if ultimately deemed ineligible.)

“We know many claimants who cleared fraud filters and verified identity have been waiting too long for payment,” Saenz said. “In response, we are launching a new program that will help many Californians get benefits faster.”



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Video: TSRAnniversaries — Who’s cutting onions? AliciaKeys shares some adorable moments with her husband as they celebrate another anniversary

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Video: TSRAnniversaries — Who’s cutting onions? 😩🥺 AliciaKeys shares some adorable moments with her husband as they celebrate another anniversary! ❤️ SwizzBeatz (SWIPE)

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Indianapolis funeral home shooting leaves 4-year-old girl in critical condition

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A 4-year-old is in critical condition after being shot outside a funeral home in Indianapolis, according to reports.

The girl was one of five people hit by gunfire after an argument broke out in the parking lot Saturday afternoon.

The incident, in which a 16-year-old girl was also shot, unfolded at about 4:30 p.m. while a funeral service was being held inside, according to the local CBS affiliate.

Three of the victims, including the child and the teenager, were found at the scene, while two others later walked into a local hospital.

The violence apparently began when one man got out of his car and approached another man sitting in a vehicle in the parking lot.

One of the men started shooting when the exchange grew heated, police said, according to WRTV.



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