How To Waste Your Life...Ignorance's A Bliss!


msupa alijitetea it was due to the anxiety caused by the saddening news of her biological mothers’ death… alivuta steam kutoa pressure kiasi to calm herself but she knew the consequences of her actions.

Own up to your bullshit …
Onana alipewa ban ya season mzima na hakusumbua

Last night Sha’Carri Richardson watched as Jamaican Women took her medal in a race she was favored to win Gold…


Sha’Carri Richardson

Jul 31

Congratulations to the ladies of Jamaica for the clean sweep. Powerful, strong black women dominating the sport.

The lingering question in the wake of the women’s 100-meter final at the Tokyo Olympics was how Sha’Carri Richardson’s presence would have altered the outcome. Could America’s fastest woman have broken up Jamaica’s 1-2-3 sweep if she were permitted to run? Might Richardson even have challenged gold medalist Elaine Thompson-Herah, who came as close to Florence Griffith Joyner’s world record as anyone has in 33 years?

Richardson’s underwhelming return to the track at Saturday’s Prefontaine Classic essentially poured a bucket of ice water on that simmering debate. In her first race since the marijuana suspension that robbed her of the chance to compete in Tokyo, Richardson finished last, not only behind all three Jamaican medalists but also behind the five other competitors.
Thompson-Herah won the women’s 100 in a personal-best 10.54 seconds, which was .05 seconds off FloJo’s record of 10.49. She pulled away from countrywomen Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce and Shericka Jackson just like she did in Tokyo three weeks ago. Richardson started sluggishly and continued to lose ground throughout the race. Her time of 11.14 seconds is more than four-tenths of a second shy of what she was running earlier this season.

[SIZE=6]Sha’Carri Richardson delivers a fiery post-race interview[/SIZE]


At the end of the race, Richardson delivered fireworks during a defiant trackside interview with NBC’s Lewis Johnson. Still, out of breath from the race, Richardson declared her performance “a great return back to the sport” and insisted she was “not upset at myself at all.”
“This is one race,” Richardson continued. “I’m not done. You know what I’m capable of. Count me out if you want to. Talk all the s— you want.
Because I’m here to stay. I’m not done. I’m the sixth fastest woman in this game ever. Can’t nobody ever take that from me.”

Biba Adams
Mon, September 20, 2021,

After a one-month ban that cost her a spot in the Tokyo Olympic Games this summer, Richardson returned to the track on Aug. 21 at the Prefontaine Classic in Oregon, only to finish last in a 100-meter dash race won by Elaine Thompson-Herah, who also won the gold in Tokyo.
Among the advice Bolt had for Richardson was “train harder,” as well as “be focused and not say too much.”
Sha’Carri Richardson responded to comments by retired Olympian Usain Bolt, who told The New York Post his fellow sprinter should “train harder” and “not say too much.”


In an Instagram story screenshot by [I]The Shade Room[/I], Richardson shared a social media post that read:
“Everybody want to give advice in the media but none of them actually take the time to speak to her outside the media.
So I feel her. Stop speaking on me when you don’t even speak to me.”
American sprinter Sha’Carri Richardson (left) comments by retired Olympian Usain Bolt (right) of Jamaica,
who says she should “train harder” and “not say too much.”
(Photos: Mike Coppola/Getty Images and Noam Galai/Getty Images for BudX)

Richardson added, “Good ‘humbling morning to y’all” and “I could not have said it better myself.”
In an interview with [I]The Post[/I] last week, Bolt — who’s won Olympic gold eight times — said,
“I would tell Sha’Carri to train harder and to be focused and not say too much …
If you talk that big talk, you have to back it up.
“So just train hard and focus on that,” he continued, “and try to come back do it, and then talk about it.”

According to Bolt, Sha’Carri Richardson’s penchant for trash-talking makes her Jamaican competitors, like Thompson-Herah, want to beat her even more.

“Jamaicans were vexed because she was talking a lot of s–t before the actual race, it is just one of those things,” he said. “Jamaicans don’t like when people talk s–t about us because we are a very proud people. So if you talk about us we are gonna want you to back it up. It definitely gave those women the extra push [to win.]”

Bolt, who is now retired from professional sports, recently embarked on a music career. His debut reggae album, Country Yutes, is out now.