Thank Goodness: Megan Thee Stallion Says She's Not Dating G-Eazy

Our favorite Hot Girl just shut down rumors that she's dating fellow rapper G-Eazy.

The hip-hop world was up in arms yesterday when a compromising video of Megan Thee Stallion and G-Eazy sparked rumors that the unlikely pair were an item.

The video, which shows G-Eazy rather sensually kissing Megan on the cheek, prompted warranted assumptions that the two were dating. However, Megan was quick to shut down the gossip. "Lol alright nowww y'all got all y'all jokes out," the "Hot Girl Summer" rapper tweeted. "But I am not f--king G Eazy."

So why was G-Eazy practically eating the makeup off Megan's face, you ask? "He like fenty."

As we've previously discussed, G-Eazy has a pretty impressive track record for dating successful women in popular music, especially considering that he's basically the prototype of a cigarette-smoking, leather jacket-wearing, hair-slick-backing sleazy white guy, whose main personality traits are being conventionally attractive and famous. To be fair, much of Megan's subject matter also revolves around her own hotness and wealth, too—but at least she has the bars to back it up.

Yes, Megan is a grown woman and is allowed to date whoever she wants; but frankly, nobody is worthy of her, much less a hedonistic James Dean wannabe. The fact that Megan and Eazy aren't dating is a victory for hot girls everywhere.

Zelda Williams

This weekend, Eric Trump gleefully shared a video of the late Robin Williams making fun of presidential candidate Joe Biden that bore the caption, "Robin Williams Savages Joe Biden."

Zelda Williams tweeted in response, "While we're 'reminiscing' (to further your political agenda), you should look up what he said about your Dad. I did. Promise you, it's much more 'savage.' Gentle reminder that the dead can't vote, but the living can."

Robin Williams, who would have turned 69 last month, had certainly poked fun at Joe Biden. In the clip shared by the younger Trump, Williams quips, "We still have great comedy out there, there's always rambling Joe Biden, what the f***... Joe says s*** that even people with Tourette's go, 'No. What is going on?'" He continued, "Joe is like your uncle who is on a new drug and hasn't got the dosage right...I'm proud to work with Barack America — 'He's not a superhero, you idiot — come here!'"

His comments about the current president were far more incisive and far-reaching. For example, in 2012, he referred to Trump as "a scary man" and "the Wizard of Oz" because "he plays monopoly with real f***ing buildings."

Of course, these jokes are based in very real calamities. Many of Trump's real estate projects and business ventures have notoriously fallen through or crash-landed completely, landing him in massive debt. Yet time and time again he was bailed out by his father, Fred Trump, who paid millions to keep his son's delusions of glory alive. He was also bailed out by a variety of banks (and still owes Deutsche Bank an outstanding $350 million). In some ways, it's no surprise that Trump will leave America sick, in debt, and in crisis.

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The Best Songs on 2019’s Worst Albums

We combed through the saving grace moments of 2019's biggest disappointments.

2019 has been an odd year for music.

Lil Nas X and Billie Eilish continue to dominate the radio landscape with their unique marketing and overall absurdities. As a result, 2019 has been a year for redefining the parameters of musical creativity and what it takes to make a successful record. Perhaps, as a result, a lot of this year's most anticipated releases ended up flopping. While some of these releases were merely lackluster, others were just plain bad. Of course, it's important to note that not every bad project was without its high points. So to pay homage to the biggest flops of the year, here are some of the best songs off of 2019's worst albums.

Lil Pump’s “Butterfly Doors”

While Harvard Dropout was one of 2019's most highly anticipated albums, it flopped because, as many predicted, it turns out Lil Pump is just not that talented. From priding himself on being illiterate to talking about blowing two million at Tootsies, this album is just truly absurd. Even so, Pump's forte is crafting catchy fraternity anthems. “Butterfly Doors" has enough versatility to get your head bobbing, and it doesn't contain nearly as many dumb metaphors as the other 15 tracks.