Warren Beatty Looking Frail And ‘Circling The Drain’?

A source says that friends are worried that Beatty doesn't have long left.

Warren Beatty Looking Frail And ‘Circling The Drain’?

Is Warren Beatty nearing the end? One tabloid claims the Bonnie and Clyde star was looking “frail” on a recent outing. Here’s what we know about the Hollywood legend’s health.

Warren Beatty ‘Turns The Corner’?

This week, the National Enquirer reports Warren Beatty is looking rough. The 84-year-old film star recently attended the Academy Museum of Motion Pictures opening gala with his wife, Annette Bening, and the magazine insists Beatty “looked more codger than Casanova.” The star apparently cut a much slimmer figure than was expected, leading many to wonder if the actor is in good health.

“His hands looked withered, bony, and veiny, and his posture was stooped. It looked as if he was having a hard time standing up and getting around,” an insider reveals. Beatty hasn’t been seen on screen since 2016, making fans wonder if he’s settled into an unofficial retirement. But one tipster suggests, “Old age has caught up with him.”

‘Scrawny Senior’ Warren Beatty Sparks Health Fears?

There isn’t much to this report. In all honesty, the magazine could have been brief and simply wrote, “Warren Beatty is getting older.” It’s no surprise Beatty doesn’t look the same way he did in the ’60s. That being said, there’s absolutely nothing concerning about his appearance now — from what we can tell, he looks healthy and happy. Besides, it’s clear he feels well enough to attend major events like the recent gala.

It’s obvious the tabloid just wanted to shame the actor for getting older. But at 84, who can blame Beatty for not working as much? And the tabloids are never going to learn that you can’t tell anything about a person’s health from their weight alone. So, without any genuine information to suggest Beatty’s health is at risk, it’s only insulting to predict he’s near death. We have no idea what the future holds for Beatty, but neither does the tabloid.

The Tabloid On Older Celebrities

The National Enquirer just won’t let actors age in peace. Not too long ago, the tabloid claimed Beatty’s sister, Shirley MacLaine, was “shriveled” and “unrecognizable.” The outlet also predicted last year that Queen Elizabeth was given “months to live.” Then the magazine reported Robert Wagner was “fading fast.” The outlet even alleged Chevy Chase only had six months to live. Since all of these celebrities were perfectly fine, it’s clear the tabloid can’t be trusted to report accurately on senior celebrities.

Source : Gossip Cop More   

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Gabby Petito Found In Wyoming Where Hundreds Of Indigenous People Went Missing Over The Last Decade

The media spotlight on the tragic Gabby Petito case has also brought other missing persons cases in the area to light.

Gabby Petito Found In Wyoming Where Hundreds Of Indigenous People Went Missing Over The Last Decade

On September 22, autopsy results confirmed that remains found in Wyoming’s Bridger-Teton National Forest belonged to 22-year-old Gabby Petito. After Petito went missing, her story dominated the national news cycle for a month. Millions of people across the country knew her name, feared for her safety, and are now mourning her death. But in the very state where Gabby was found, 710 Indigenous people have gone missing from 2011 to 2020.

The Disappearance Of Mary Johnson

When Gabby Petito went missing in early September, a nationwide search followed. Millions of strangers heard her story and stayed vigilant for both her and her fiance, Brian Laundrie. But when Mary Johnson went missing in Wyoming last year, the country didn’t know her name.

On the night of November 25, 2020, Johnson, an enrolled citizen of the Tulalip Tribes, planned to visit a friend in Oso, about 30 miles away from the reservation where she was staying. Johnson arranged for a ride, but those plans fell through. For hours, she waited at a local church for someone to help her get to her destination. The last anyone heard from Johnson, she was calling the people she knew, pleading for someone to come pick her up.

According to phone records, Johnson made it to the Oso area that night. Law enforcement believes someone picked her up, but they still do not know who. What the public does know is that Johnson never made it to her friend’s house. And in the nearly 11 months since her disappearance, there have been very few developments. Only last month did the FBI announce it would offer a $10,000 reward for information about Johnson’s case, but Johnson’s loved ones are left to wonder what took them so long.

“If that was a little White girl out there or a White woman, I’m sure they would have had helicopters, airplanes, and dogs and searches — a lot of manpower out there — scouring where that person was lost,” Nona Blouin, Johnson’s older sister, said. “None of that has happened for our sister.”

‘This Happens Every Day’

And Johnson’s story is a drop in the bucket for the Indigenous people of Wyoming, a state that has seen over 710 Indigenous people go missing since 2011. “This happens every day to young Indigenous women and men. It happens every day,” explained Jordan Dresser, chairman of the Northern Arapaho Tribe of Wyoming. “But it doesn’t get the coverage [Gabby Petito] got. As Native people, we’re always seen as invisible. We’re always seen as less than.”

“We really saw this theme of Indigenous women being overshadowed and not reported on,” said task force Chairwoman Cara Chambers. “Even when they were reported on, it was typically after a body had been found or a crime had occurred, and it was typically framed very negatively – a graphic description of the crime – while their white counterparts were more likely to have an article written while they were still missing to aid in the search.”

And Wyoming is just one state. In the US, violence against Indigenous people is an epidemic. There are currently about 1,500 American Indian and Alaska Native missing persons in the National Crime Information Center Database. That’s 1,500 people that never saw a fraction of the media attention we all gave Gabby Petito. Even Joe Petito, Gabby’s father, made his own call to action to treat every missing person’s case like they did his daughter’s.

“I want to ask everyone to help all the people that are missing and need help,” he said to reporters at a press conference. “Like I said before, it’s on all of you, everyone that’s in this room, to do that. If you don’t do that for other people that are missing, that’s a shame, because it’s not just Gabby that deserves that. So look to yourselves on why that’s not being done.”

Source : Gossip Cop More   

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