Today’s parents are more supportive with their kid’s decisions be it their career or their say in some matters. Unlike the era where parents decided and were responsible for the child’s actions , today’s age is of freedom and equality. A similar thing happened with a well know Hollywood star Debra Messing. The actions of the star invited a lot of praises and criticism from her fans and followers. While this is a democratic world and every individual has their freedom , the comments on the star’s actions were led to the removal of all her tweets. To know what happened read more.
Debra With Son Roman
Debra Messing took to Instagram on Wednesday , where she praised her young son Roman for kneeling during the national anthem at a hockey game.
Debra Supports A Lot Of Causes
Messing is a supporter of those who kneel during the national anthem , an action recently started by former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick to protest America’s discrimination against minorities . The actress expresses her support freely through various tweets and post.
She Expressed Her Support
Her Protest Against The Same
Debra has expressed similar reactions in the past about the National Anthem issue and a irate reaction regarding those who express Hypocrisy for the same. Turn next to read more.
She Is Really Proud Of Him
When her son refused to stand for the national anthem she allowed him and was none the less proud of his actions.She expressed her emotions with a teary eyed picture with her son.
Messing posted on Instagram last Wednesday and showed emotional support for her son after he asked for permission to protest the national anthem for the New York Rangers game at Madison Square Garden. Turn Next for more.
Roman Kneeling During National Anthem
The captions said, ” “Whose crying? I’m not crying,” Messing said in the caption to the photo,adding the hashtag #BLM (Black Lives Matter.)”
The Post Read
The post were pulled a]off after a lot of controversies that it has driven. It read:
“’Please stand for the Star Spangled Banner.’
Son: ‘Mom, I want to sit down in protest. Can we do that?’
Me: ‘Yes, honey. We can do that.’
We can finally say kids learn a lot from their elders.