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Country star Kelsea Ballerini changes lyrics in songs to reflect messy divorce from Morgan Evans
Country star Kelsea Ballerini has changed some of the lyrics in her songs to reflect her messy divorce with Morgan Evans as she heads out on her Heartfirst tour.The 29-year-old country-pop singer changed lines in the songs What I Have and Get Over Yourself to reflect her new single life, according to Just Jared.In the first song, the line 'I got a warm body in bed' was changed to 'I got my own body in bed.' New lyrics: Country star Kelsea Ballerini changed some of the lyrics in her songs to reflect her messy divorce with Morgan Evans while starting her Hearfirst tour  (pictured September 2022)A line in the latter song was changed from 'I’m the crazy ex that wrecked your life' to 'I’m the crazy b**** that wrecked your life.' She showed off the changes in her songs during a performance at Radio City Music Hall in New York City over the weekend.The stop is the first stop she's made along her Heartfirst tour.  Huge hits: The 29-year-old country-pop singer changed lines in the songs What I Have and Get Over Yourself (pictured September 24, 2022) Big show: She showed off the changes in her songs during a performance at Radio City Music Hall in New York City over the weekend (pictured September 24, 2022)The Heartfirst tour is a short, 10-stop tour that will see the Roses star crisscross the United States. She will play shows in Denver; Washington, D.C.; and Los Angeles, among other cities, before finishing in Mashantucket, Connecticut, on October 14.On August 26, Kelsea filed for divorce from fellow country crooner Morgan Evans after more than four years of marriage.'Friends, I've always tried my best to share my life with you in a real and vulnerable way, while also protecting layers of my personal life as they unfold,'
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Religious University Can Continue to Not Recognize LGBTQ Student Group For Now, SCOTUS Says
LGBTQ student organization for now, the Supreme Court said in a Friday evening order from Justice Sonia Sotomayor.A lower court had ordered Yeshiva University, a private Orthodox Jewish research school in New York City to recognize the student group, but Justice Sotomayor, who has jurisdiction over the Second Circuit, which includes Connecticut, New York, and Vermont, temporarily stayed that ruling, “pending further order,” as lower court and state court cases continue.“A New York state trial court ruled that as a public accommodation, Yeshiva was covered under the New York City Human Rights Law and required to provide the Pride Alliance the same access to facilities as dozens of other student groups,” The Washington Post reports. “The group said that means access to a classroom, bulletin boards and a club fair booth.”Yeshiva is an Orthodox institution, and the “Orthodox tradition only supports heterosexual relations and only within the context of heterosexual marriage,” the Human Rights Campaign Foundation has said.Well-known University of Texas School of Law Professor of law Steve Vladeck called Justice Sonomayor’s decision “surprising.”“Justice Sotomayor, acting by herself, has stayed a New York state trial court’s injunction that had ordered Yeshiva University to recognize an LGBTQ student group.
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