Monday, April 15, 2013

Mrs Carter! Beyoncé shows off her shape in sheer white beaded bodysuit

 The 31-year-old singer showed off her shape in the revealing ensemble by couture designers Ralph & Russo. 
The bodysuit boasted embellished crystal and pearl embellishment with a peplum skirt and fringed epaulettes.

The sheer top of the garment showed off Beyoncé's curves and the outfit highlighted the singer's trim shape.

Sunday, February 3, 2013

Muhammad Ali family locked in bitter feud as distraught brother says he 'could be dead in days'

The family of Muhammad Ali is embroiled in a bitter feud over the former heavyweight boxing champion as his life slips away, his brother claimed yesterday.
Rahman Ali said his sister-in-law Lonnie has cut off the sporting legend from his family and is  ‘draining’ him as his mental and physical faculties are eroded by Parkinson’s disease.
The boxer’s brother lives in poverty in a small flat in his family’s hometown of Louisville, Kentucky, where Muhammad Ali owns one of his three mansion homes.
He said he and his family had been barred from visiting the three-time heavyweight world champion and could only speak to him on the phone.
‘We’ve all been pushed out. The only time I get to see him is at public events,’ said Mr Ali, himself an ex-boxer.  ‘She and her family are draining him. It’s so sad. There’s nothing I can do, they’ve blocked us all off.’
He said his 71-year-old brother was so crippled by Parkinson’s, the degenerative brain condition that has afflicted many ex-boxers, he might not survive until the summer.
‘My brother can’t speak – he doesn’t recognise me. He’s in a bad way.  He’s very sick,’ he told a Sunday newspaper. ‘It could be months, it could be days.’
Mr Ali, 69, who retired from boxing after suffering several strokes, said he last saw his famous brother in July last year at the Sports for Peace Gala in London.

He said that in the days when his brother could still communicate, he had told him he was not in pain, adding: ‘I’ve achieved everything I’ve ever wanted to accomplish. Don’t cry for me, I’m in no pain.’
He also claims that his brother, estimated to be worth more than £50million, told him he had set up a trust fund for him. But his sister-in-law had ‘put a stop to it’.

Rahman Ali added that Ali’s nine children were also having trouble getting hold of their father.
He said the closest they get is when Lonnie puts him on the phone, although he is only able to breathe down the line.
‘If he knew what was happening and where I’m living now, he’d be as mad as hell, so angry,’ Mr Ali said.
‘If he saw what was happening with his children, he’d go crazy.’
The two brothers – born Cassius and Rudolph Clay – were the only two children of poor parents, who worked as a billboard painter and a household domestic.
Rahman Ali copied his brother when he changed his name, but his career in boxing was short-lived and he retired in the 1960s.
Muhammad Ali has been married four times. Yolanda ‘Lonnie’ Williams, became wife number four in Louisville in 1986.

Wednesday, January 23, 2013

I Was "Lost" Before Giving Birth To Blue Ivy :Beyonce tells GQ

Finally, GQ has provided a deeper look into the world of Bey with their latest interview. The magazine sat down with the diva for a chat leading up to what some are calling the biggest year of her career, to talk about everything from how Bey approaches shows, to what her fame means to her.

On her work ethic:
“I worked so hard during my childhood to meet this goal: By the time I was 30 years old, I could do what I want. I’ve reached that. I feel very fortunate to be in that position. But I’ve sacrificed a lot of things, and I’ve worked harder than probably anyone I know, at least in the music industry. So I just have to remind myself that I deserve it.”
On her upcoming performance at the Super Bowl:
“One of the reasons I connect to the Super Bowl is that I approach my shows like an athlete. You know how they sit down and watch whoever they’re going to play and study themselves? That’s how I treat this. I watch my performances, and I wish I could just enjoy them, but I see the light that was late. I see, ‘Oh God, that hair did not work.’ Or ‘I should never do that again.’ I try to perfect myself. I want to grow, and I’m always eager for new information.”
On her influence:
“I now know that, yes, I am powerful. I’m more powerful than my mind can even digest and understand.”
On loving her work:
“I love my job, but it’s more than that: I need it. Because before I gave birth, it was the only time in my life, all throughout my life, that I was lost.”
Solange on Beyonce's protectiveness:
"I can't tell you how many times in junior high school, how many boys and girls can say Beyoncé came and threatened to put some hands on them if they bothered me."

Monday, January 21, 2013

President Obam's Second inaugural Adress-Full Speech


Vice President Biden, Mr. Chief Justice, Members of the United States Congress, distinguished guests, and fellow citizens:  

Each time we gather to inaugurate a president, we bear witness to the enduring strength of our Constitution. We affirm the promise of our democracy. We recall that what binds this nation together is not the colors of our skin or the tenets of our faith or the origins of our names. What makes us exceptional – what makes us American – is our allegiance to an idea, articulated in a declaration made more than two centuries ago:

'We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights, that among these are Life, Liberty, and the pursuit of Happiness.' 

Today we continue a never-ending journey, to bridge the meaning of those words with the realities of our time. For history tells us that while these truths may be self-evident, they have never been self-executing; that while freedom is a gift from God, it must be secured by His people here on Earth. The patriots of 1776 did not fight to replace the tyranny of a king with the privileges of a few or the rule of a mob. They gave to us a Republic, a government of, and by, and for the people, entrusting each generation to keep safe our founding creed. 

For more than two hundred years, we have. 

Through blood drawn by lash and blood drawn by sword, we learned that no union founded on the principles of liberty and equality could survive half-slave and half-free. We made ourselves anew, and vowed to move forward together. 

Together, we determined that a modern economy requires railroads and highways to speed travel and commerce; schools and colleges to train our workers.

Together, we discovered that a free market only thrives when there are rules to ensure competition and fair play. 

Together, we resolved that a great nation must care for the vulnerable, and protect its people from life’s worst hazards and misfortune.

Through it all, we have never relinquished our skepticism of central authority, nor have we succumbed to the fiction that all society’s ills can be cured through government alone.

Our celebration of initiative and enterprise; our insistence on hard work and personal responsibility, are constants in our character.

But we have always understood that when times change, so must we; that fidelity to our founding principles requires new responses to new challenges; that preserving our individual freedoms ultimately requires collective action. For the American people can no more meet the demands of today’s world by acting alone than American soldiers could have met the forces of fascism or communism with muskets and militias. No single person can train all the math and science teachers we’ll need to equip our children for the future, or build the roads and networks and research labs that will bring new jobs and businesses to our shores. Now, more than ever, we must do these things together, as one nation, and one people. 

This generation of Americans has been tested by crises that steeled our resolve and proved our resilience. A decade of war is now ending.  An economic recovery has begun.  America’s possibilities are limitless, for we possess all the qualities that this world without boundaries demands:  youth and drive; diversity and openness; an endless capacity for risk and a gift for reinvention. My fellow Americans, we are made for this moment, and we will seize it – so long as we seize it together. 

For we, the people, understand that our country cannot succeed when a shrinking few do very well and a growing many barely make it. We believe that America’s prosperity must rest upon the broad shoulders of a rising middle class. We know that America thrives when every person can find independence and pride in their work; when the wages of honest labor liberate families from the brink of hardship. We are true to our creed when a little girl born into the bleakest poverty knows that she has the same chance to succeed as anybody else, because she is an American, she is free, and she is equal, not just in the eyes of God but also in our own. 

We understand that outworn programs are inadequate to the needs of our time.  We must harness new ideas and technology to remake our government, revamp our tax code, reform our schools, and empower our citizens with the skills they need to work harder, learn more, and reach higher.

But while the means will change, our purpose endures:  a nation that rewards the effort and determination of every single American. That is what this moment requires. That is what will give real meaning to our creed.   

We, the people, still believe that every citizen deserves a basic measure of security and dignity. We must make the hard choices to reduce the cost of health care and the size of our deficit. But we reject the belief that America must choose between caring for the generation that built this country and investing in the generation that will build its future. For we remember the lessons of our past, when twilight years were spent in poverty, and parents of a child with a disability had nowhere to turn.  We do not believe that in this country, freedom is reserved for the lucky, or happiness for the few. We recognize that no matter how responsibly we live our lives, any one of us, at any time, may face a job loss, or a sudden illness, or a home swept away in a terrible storm. The commitments we make to each other – through Medicare, and Medicaid, and Social Security – these things do not sap our initiative; they strengthen us. They do not make us a nation of takers; they free us to take the risks that make this country great.  

We, the people, still believe that our obligations as Americans are not just to ourselves, but to all posterity. We will respond to the threat of climate change, knowing that the failure to do so would betray our children and future generations. Some may still deny the overwhelming judgment of science, but none can avoid the devastating impact of raging fires, and crippling drought, and more powerful storms. The path towards sustainable energy sources will be long and sometimes difficult.

But America cannot resist this transition; we must lead it.  We cannot cede to other nations the technology that will power new jobs and new industries – we must claim its promise. That is how we will maintain our economic vitality and our national treasure – our forests and waterways; our croplands and snowcapped peaks.  That is how we will preserve our planet, commanded to our care by God. That’s what will lend meaning to the creed our fathers once declared.

We, the people, still believe that enduring security and lasting peace do not require perpetual war. Our brave men and women in uniform, tempered by the flames of battle, are unmatched in skill and courage.  Our citizens, seared by the memory of those we have lost, know too well the price that is paid for liberty.  The knowledge of their sacrifice will keep us forever vigilant against those who would do us harm.  But we are also heirs to those who won the peace and not just the war, who turned sworn enemies into the surest of friends, and we must carry those lessons into this time as well.

We will defend our people and uphold our values through strength of arms and rule of law.  We will show the courage to try and resolve our differences with other nations peacefully – not because we are naïve about the dangers we face, but because engagement can more durably lift suspicion and fear. America will remain the anchor of strong alliances in every corner of the globe; and we will renew those institutions that extend our capacity to manage crisis abroad, for no one has a greater stake in a peaceful world than its most powerful nation. We will support democracy from Asia to Africa; from the Americas to the Middle East, because our interests and our conscience compel us to act on behalf of those who long for freedom. And we must be a source of hope to the poor, the sick, the marginalized, the victims of prejudice – not out of mere charity, but because peace in our time requires the constant advance of those principles that our common creed describes:  tolerance and opportunity; human dignity and justice. 

We, the people, declare today that the most evident of truths – that all of us are created equal – is the star that guides us still; just as it guided our forebears through Seneca Falls, and Selma, and Stonewall; just as it guided all those men and women, sung and unsung, who left footprints along this great Mall, to hear a preacher say that we cannot walk alone; to hear a King proclaim that our individual freedom is inextricably bound to the freedom of every soul on Earth. 

It is now our generation’s task to carry on what those pioneers began. For our journey is not complete until our wives, our mothers, and daughters can earn a living equal to their efforts. Our journey is not complete until our gay brothers and sisters are treated like anyone else under the law – for if we are truly created equal, then surely the love we commit to one another must be equal as well. Our journey is not complete until no citizen is forced to wait for hours to exercise the right to vote. Our journey is not complete until we find a better way to welcome the striving, hopeful immigrants who still see America as a land of opportunity; until bright young students and engineers are enlisted in our workforce rather than expelled from our country.  Our journey is not complete until all our children, from the streets of Detroit to the hills of Appalachia to the quiet lanes of Newtown, know that they are cared for, and cherished, and always safe from harm.  

That is our generation’s task – to make these words, these rights, these values – of Life, and Liberty, and the Pursuit of Happiness – real for every American. Being true to our founding documents does not require us to agree on every contour of life; it does not mean we will all define liberty in exactly the same way, or follow the same precise path to happiness. Progress does not compel us to settle centuries-long debates about the role of government for all time – but it does require us to act in our time.  

For now decisions are upon us, and we cannot afford delay  We cannot mistake absolutism for principle, or substitute spectacle for politics, or treat name-calling as reasoned debate. We must act, knowing that our work will be imperfect. We must act, knowing that today’s victories will be only partial, and that it will be up to those who stand here in four years, and forty years, and four hundred years hence to advance the timeless spirit once conferred to us in a spare Philadelphia hall. 

My fellow Americans, the oath I have sworn before you today, like the one recited by others who serve in this Capitol, was an oath to God and country, not party or faction – and we must faithfully execute that pledge during the duration of our service. But the words I spoke today are not so different from the oath that is taken each time a soldier signs up for duty, or an immigrant realizes her dream. My oath is not so different from the pledge we all make to the flag that waves above and that fills our hearts with pride. 

They are the words of citizens, and they represent our greatest hope.  

You and I, as citizens, have the power to set this country’s course.  

You and I, as citizens, have the obligation to shape the debates of our time – not only with the votes we cast, but with the voices we lift in defense of our most ancient values and enduring ideals.  

Let each of us now embrace, with solemn duty and awesome joy, what is our lasting birthright. With common effort and common purpose, with passion and dedication, let us answer the call of history, and carry into an uncertain future that precious light of freedom.  

Thank you, God Bless you, and may He forever bless these United States of America.

Friday, January 18, 2013

Lance Armstrong admitted to testosterone, blood transfusions, and EPOs

Lance Armstrong last night finally came clean about his years of using performance-enhancing drugs in his first lengthy public interview since the governing committees accused him of running the 'sophisticated' doping ring to secure his world record titles.
‘I view this situation as one big lie that I repeated a lot of times,’ he said in an televised interview with Oprah Winfrey screened Thursday night.


'I view this situation as one big lie that I repeated a lot of times and as you said it wasn't as if I just said no and moved off of it.
'I viewed it as very simple. We had things that were oxygen boosting drugs for lack of a better word that were incredibly beneficial to endurance sports.
When was the last time he doped: 'The last time I crossed the line- that line- was in 2005.
'This is too late, it's too late for probably most people and that's my fault.
'I am flawed, deeply flawed. I think we all have our flaws. I deserve this.
'I didn't understand the magnitude of that following and we see it now... The important thing is that I am beginning to understand it.
Their testier back-and forths:
Oprah: Did it not even feel wrong?
Lance: No, it's scary.

Oprah: Did you feel bad about it?
Lance: No, even scarier.

Oprah: Did you feel in anyway that you were cheating?
Lance: No, that's the scariest.
After he answered a series of yes and no questions where he admitted to using testosterone, EPO, and blood transfusions throughout his career, she asked:
Oprah: Yes or no, in all seven of your Tour de France victories did you ever take banned substances or blood dope?
Lance: Yes.
Oprah: Was it humanly possible to win seven Tour de Frances if you were not taking performance enhancing drugs?
Lance: Not in my opinion.
The Department of Justice pursued a two year criminal investigation into Armstrong, pursuing charges of fraud, drug trafficking, witness tampering. They then dropped the investigation without an explanation.
Lance: I thought I was out of the woods-
Oprah: -The wolves had left the door.
Lance: And those are some serious wolves.
When talking to the wife of one of his teammates who accused him of doping, and continued to defame her in other interviews:
Lance: 'I said, "listen, I called you crazy, I called you a bitch. I called you all these things, but I never called you fat"'


July 23, 2001: 'I've lived by the rules. You think someone with my health history would take something like that? There's no way.'
July 26, 2002: 'Immediately [the doping probe] knew the evidence was clean, but they kept the case open...there's nothing there.'
August 25, 2005: 'I have never doped. I can say that again but Ive said it for seven years.'
'Unfortunately, the witch hunt continues. This article is nothing short of tabloid journalism. [I have] never taken performance-enhancing drugs.'
November 30, 2005: 'Having never taken performance-enhancing drugs, when I pissed in the bottle, there was no drugs in that piss.'
June 24, 2009: 'I have no regrets at all. I've got no reason to lie.'
May 2010: 'We have nothing to hide. We have nothing to run from. I can give you one word to sum this all up. It’s credibility.'
July 2010: 'As long as I live, I will deny it. There was absolutely no way I forced people, encouraged people, told people, helped people, facilitated. Absolutely not. One hundred percent…I mean, I can’t control what other riders do.'
June 2012: 'I have never doped, and, unlike many of my accusers, I have competed as an endurance athlete for 25 years with no spike in performance, passed more than 500 drug tests and never failed one. These charges are baseless [and] motivated by spite.'

For now, he is formally banned from all sports because of the doping charges, and officials at the World Anti-Doping Agency say that a heartfelt confession to the Queen of Talk is far from enough for them to even consider lifting his band.
'He's got to follow a certain course,' the group's director David Howman said.
'That is not talking to a talk-show host.'
On Oprah's end, she said that viewers should expect to be 'satisfied' by the interview.
'I felt that he was thoughtful, I thought that he was serious, I thought that he certainly had prepared for this moment. I would say that he met the moment,' she said in a promotional appearance on CBS This Morning, hosted by her good friend Gayle King.
She did not go into too much detail about the interview, except to say that close friends and family- no lawyers- were present for the taping.
She also claimed that at one point during a break in taping, Armstrong asked her if the questions were going to lighten up.
Armstrong's lawyers were against the meeting but he went ahead with it anyway.

'I will spend the rest of my life trying to earn 
back trust and apologize to people for the rest of my life,' he said.
The interview was taped on Monday in Armstrong's 
hometown of Austin, Texas, but Winfrey
 waited to air the interview until Thursday night.

Armstrong made only two public statements between the time of the taping and the on-air reveal, texting a message to the Associated Press.
'I left it all on the table with her and when it airs the people can decide,' he said.
To another news outlet, he said: 
                                       'I have no idea
                                  what the future holds
                            other than me holding my kids.'

This has been a tough week for the former star, as the International Olympic Committee sent him a letter asking him to return the bronze medal that he won in the 2000 Sydney Games.
He received the letter on Wednesday night, meaning that even if Winfrey mentions it in a voiceover during the long-awaited interview, Armstrong will not have any opportunity to directly respond during the broadcast.
The IOC said that they decided last month to ask the cyclist to return the medal, though it waited to make their move until after he had been stripped of his seven Tour de France titles.


Wednesday, January 9, 2013

'I wanted to go clubbing with her in Ibiza :Man, 54, has liposuction and pec implants – to keep up with his 33-year-old wife

In the year that has seen the likes of Liam Neeson, Tom Cruise and Sean Penn all reveal their toned torsos, there has been a dramatic rise in the number of male patients in their fifties and sixties seeking cosmetic treatment in order to achieve a more defined, muscular physique at a later stage in life.
One such man is 54-year-old Donovan Nelson, who has undergone laser liposuction and pec implants to keep up with his 33-year-old wife.
Donovan from Braintree, Essex, was once in very good shape – exercising regularly and eating healthily – but nevertheless he struggled to maintain a body that was toned and muscular through exercise alone.

In his younger days Donovan, who owns his own marketing company, was better able to achieve the results he wanted but after starting a family and living a busy working life, he struggled to maintain a lifestyle that was active enough to give him the body he wanted.
Donovan’s wife Anna is also 21 years his junior and so the pressure to look fit and in shape alongside her was even larger because of this age gap.

In the end he resorted to a treatment called VASER high def at The Private Clinic, performed by Dr Mike Comins.
The treatment was carried out under local anaesthetic and involved melting away the unwanted fat and removing it via a tiny canula.

Dr Comins targets the underlying fat during the procedure and suctions it out around the musculature to create a more defined, finished result.
Speaking to MailOnline, Donovan said: 'You can only go so far with exercise and at my age it's much harder to keep the weight off.
'I do a lot of cardio but it's hard to shift the fat in certain areas, especially after a certain age.
'The good thing about this treatment is it's targeted weight loss off the area you want to lose it from. I had love handles and fat below my pecs and I wanted to get rid of it.'
He underwent the treatment six months ago and it set him back £10,000 but he maintains that it was worth every penny.

He said: 'Now I feel so much more confident and I love walking around without my top on.
'I like to go to Ibiza every summer for a few days and dance with my top off  - being over 50 it's hard to dance around with your top off unless you're in good shape.

'I would say to other men, try and get in shape through exercise first, but if that doesn't work then perhaps surgery is a better option. Also, the amount it costs is a good incentive to keep it off.'

He said: 'I do get told I look very young for my age. I once got stopped at passport control as the officer didn't believe it was me, because of my age.'

He also had a pec implant a few years ago and is keen to have more treatment on his lower abdomen next as he wants more definition there.
And it seems that Donovan isn't alone in his quest for more definition.
The number of men above the age of 50 who have undergone the non-surgical alternative to liposuction at The Private Clinic of Harley Street has increased by more than 110 per cent in the past two years.
Now, almost 20 per cent of the total number of men who undergo VASER at the clinic are above the age of 50.
Experts have put this increase down to a more open attitude to cosmetic surgery amongst men, together with the presence of older males in the public eye - from heads of industry and politicians to actors and musicians - who are today being photographed looking fit and well later in life.
Dr Mike Comins, cosmetic doctor at The Private Clinic, who has performed more VASER treatments than any other practitioner in the UK, said: 'Some four-five years ago the average age of a patient who came to me expressing an interest in VASER was around 30 years old. At that time it was incredibly rare for men in their 50s and 60s to seek the treatment.
'Now a considerable proportion of the males I treat are 50 or older, which demonstrates a dramatic change in attitude towards cosmetic treatment.

'There are a number of reasons I would attribute to the rise in numbers. A lot of the men I treat have exercised regularly and maintained a healthy diet their whole lives in order to remain in shape.
'When these men reach their mid fifties and their metabolism begins to slow, they struggle to maintain that physique but they are not prepared to give up the body that they desire.
'I’m also increasingly aware that captains of industry are taking a much greater interest in their general health, fitness and physical appearance.
'The image of a senior male figure in business today is very different to what it was some 10-15 years ago.

'Gone are the days where men can afford not to care about the way they look and their physical health and fitness. Now these men are in the public eye and they care a great deal about looking and feeling fit and healthy beyond the age of fifty.
'For these individuals, treatments like VASER can go hand in hand with regular exercise, to help ensure that they look and feel fitter and younger. 
'VASER is also far more suitable for these patients than traditional liposuction because it involves very little downtime, allowing the patient to get back to their day to day working routine almost immediately.'

Monday, December 31, 2012


They are mboni za macho yangu.Quality daddy and son time before he flew to UK

Inside the flying bar in Emirate's Airbus À380
At Westminster Bridge
At Madamme Tussaunds

Then Off To Hong Kong
With Baby Zayden

Babby Zayden and bibi Eufrasia

mama na mwana

feeding baby Zayden

Avenue of Stars
Suprise visit to Macau

walianza hivi!!

wakaishia hivi!!

Perfect Family

Sunday, December 30, 2012




Grand ma Regina"I am grateful for struggles because it forces us to look beyond the situation and look within ourselves to make a change".
 When i will be re- counting again and again my Blessings tonight, I will never stop thanking My Awsome God for these beautiful people who has touched my life, who have always been there for me, who has been my supporters, my shoulders to cry on, who cries when i cry, who lifts me up when i fell, who walk with me when trials was pilled upon trials,the only people on earth who understand my weaknesses and still they keep caring for me as a lil angel even when i was in my worst mood.
 The only people who loves me unconditionally. I have never been perfect and you loved me anyway
The only people who tought me to know that even if  these past few years may not have turned out as I have planned, and they may never turnout as I plan i still have to be Grateful
that through all the pain and struggle came lessons and necessary change, and a deep realization that I need to be grateful to my Awsome God and wait for His own Time.
God, I know am the Luckiest woman alive.and i cant thank you enough.
My Beautiful and the Best mom in the world Bibi Flora

my Lil brothers Oscar and Nobert.I wont stop loving you

My Beautiful Family, RIP my Father in Law, thank you for the beutiful husbands you have raised

bro Oscar

My Precious gift.My son Ronaldo Rugemalira Victor Mashobe, thank you for loving me unconditionally

Kaka Lucian and mama  for never get tired of my lil family, for always being there for us.