Why We Need More Ayesha Currys And Less Amber Roses

In the age of Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter it has become the norm for women to express themselves by taking provocative photos. The thrill of success easily becomes a possibility for those with hidden agendas, you know, the woman who uses sex to get what she wants. My intentions today is not to compare these two women or to say one is better than the other. I’m only addressing those who spoke out against Mrs. Curry.

In todays society women are often viewed as sex objects through all forms of media, whether it’s video games, commercials or movies this negative perception hinders any progressive growth within our society. Women are no tools placed here simply for mans pleasure, therefore most rebel and fight against this sort of imbalance as they should. Unfortunately this has birthed a new type of woman. A woman that’s easily offended by minuscule matters such as someone preference in clothing. Did Ayesha intentionally throw shade at a particular group of women? Absolutely Not! Her preference is her preference but yet she was still attacked for it:

Nothing wrong with either sentiment, right? She wasn’t lecturing others about their fashion choices; she was merely stating her personal preference and trying to start a conversation. She did that, all right, and found herself both praised and pilloried, with a great number of responses.

Amber Rose, however, is much different from Ayesha. She is a woman who displays confidence through her choice of clothing. Although her past may be a little rocky, she love who she is. The issue with Amber Rose is that many women who have followed her format only see her through a camera lens. Therefore, most aspire to exploit their bodies in hopes of gaining fame, while completely unaware of the fact that we coexist in a society where “sex sells.” It’s not Amber Rose fault she’s merely a pawn, but she represents something much greater than she may even be aware of. Our children are watching. Teach them wisely

What do you think: Did critics have a point in accusing Ayesha of shaming women with her tweet or were her words misconstrued? Let us know what you think!