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‘OnlyFans’ mom of expelled kids says the dads all knew

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'OnlyFans' mom of expelled kids says the dads all knew

The mom whose kids were expelled from a K–8 Catholic school in Sacramento following an uproar among parents over her posting racy images on her OnlyFans page insists that there were dads in the school community who knew very well what she was up to and that some of them likely even subscribed in secret, the Daily Star reports.

After the group of parents at the Sacred Heart school in the California capital found out that the mom, Crystal Jackson, 44, was posing under the name Tiffany Poindexter on OnlyFans, they had her kids kicked out because they said she didn’t uphold the moral code expected of parents.

But it could be that some of those moms need to look no further than their own husbands when it comes to passing judgment about the OnlyFans account of the woman whose kids they ensured were expelled. 

Jackson told LADBible: “There were some dads that had found it, and they were just like: ‘Hey, cool, I know who you are, you know who I am, I’m not gonna say anything.”

***”But all of a sudden some dad who was just not following man code told his wife and then she just lost her s***, and she told another woman, and she told another woman, and it got into the hands of the main mean girl, and it was like – game on.

OnlyFans mum whose kids were expelled from school claims dads knew about her page

When LADBible asked the mom whose kids got expelled whether some of the school’s dads might have secretly subscribed to her OnlyFans page, she replied, “Oh, hell yes.”

Jackson continued: “There was another dad that got on my page back in July, and he’s like: ‘Oh, hey, I heard about you from a dad at school.”

Even though her kids got expelled from school, the mom isn’t giving up her OnlyFans account. Not when she’s raking in about $150,000 a month as one of the site’s biggest MILFs.

LADBible reports that after the moms at the Catholic school found out about Jackson’s OnlyFans page, not only did they start a campaign to expel her kids, they also bullied her mercilessly.

Reflecting on the feud, Crystal tells LADbible: “It got so bad that we ended up getting threatening phone calls from some of the moms, they were like ‘You need to leave the school, or do you want to fight these moms because they’re going to take you down, and you should just leave pack up and like move now’.

OnlyFans Mum Whose Kids Were Expelled From School Says She Was ‘Body Shamed’

“And I’m like, ‘What century do we live in?’” Jackson reflected on the abuse she suffered at hands of the moms who saw to it that her kids got expelled over her OnlyFans escapades.

“I’m like, ‘No, I’m not going to leave and I’m not going to kick my kids out’. I’m like, ‘You guys are bullying and body shaming me at this point’.”

Jackson said she presumed the moms were driven to get her kids expelled from school over her OnlyFans page because they were consumed with jealousy.

She further said her kids should not be made to suffer because of her actions, OK! Magazine reports.

“My kids are really good and all this is doing is hurting them,” the 44-year-old mom said. “Take me down, that’s fine, but leave my kids out of this… I didn’t want to be put out there, but at some point, I have to stand up and say I can’t take it anymore because this behavior is horrible.”

Mom Who Rakes In $150K A Month On OnlyFans Reveals Kids Got Expelled From Catholic School After ‘Gut-Wrenching’ Take Down

Jackson said that she went on OnlyFans to spice up her marriage after she and her husband were on the brink of divorce. It never occured to the mom that she would see her kids expelled and have her life become a national news story. 

She reported that her use of the racy subscription site has been empowering for her.

The Daily Mail reports that when the mom got the news that her OnlyFans account had gotten her kids expelled, she and her family were nevertheless devastated. 

“We are incredibly shocked, upset, and unsettled,” she said shortly after receiving the expulsion email from the school on February 21.

‘We received an email at 8pm [on Sunday, February 21] saying our kids were no longer welcome at the school and they should not return from Monday.*

OnlyFans model claims her three sons have been KICKED OUT of Catholic school because of her raunchy online career – after outraged conservative parents found her account and began ‘bullying’ her family

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Texas Rep. Dan Crenshaw undergoes emergency eye surgery

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Texas Rep. Dan Crenshaw undergoes emergency eye surgery

Texas Rep. Dan Crenshaw, a former NAVY SEAL who lost his right eye in Afghanistan, announced Saturday that he underwent surgery this week for a problem in his other eye — and will be ” effectively blind for about a month.”

Crenshaw, 37, a Republican from Houston, tweeted a statement saying that a few days ago he had “noticed some dark, blurry spots” in his vision, “which seemed out of the ordinary.”

He sought medical attention Thursday and an eye doctor told him the retina in his left eye was detaching.

“This is a terrifying prognosis for someone with one eye, and the nature of the injuries I sustained in Afghanistan,” wrote Crenshaw, who served in the US Navy from 2006-2016 and retired as a lieutenant commander.

He said the 2012 IED blast in Helmand Province left him with “half a good eye,” and that there was always a possibility that the effects of the damage would resurface.

“It appears that is exactly what has happened,” he said.

The blast injuries, which happened during Crenshaw’s third deployment, initially caused total blindness, but he gained sight in his remaining eye and went on to do two more tours of duty.

He had emergency surgery Friday at the VA Medical Center in Houston.

“During the surgery they put a gas bubble in my eye, which acts as a bandage for my retina,” he said. “This means I have to be face-down for the next week or so, unable to see anything.”

Crenshaw said he would likely be off social media, except for updates on his health as he recovered in his Houston home with his wife, Tara.

“I have gotten through worse before, and I will get through this,” Crenshaw wrote.

Still, he added: “A few prayers that my vision will get back to normal and that I will make a full recovery wouldn’t hurt, though, and would be much appreciated.”

Crenshaw won a second term in Congress in November, beating Democratic challenger Sima Ladjevardian.

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Possible SpaceX debris washes ashore in Oregon

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Possible SpaceX debris washes ashore in Oregon

It’s an unidentified floating object.

Officials in Oregon are trying to determine if debris that washed ashore Friday afternoon belonged to a SpaceX rocket.

More than 100 SpaceX rockets have been shot into orbit since 2010.

The alleged space junk, a large black cylindrical tube, washed up along Alsea Bay in Lincoln County and was reported to local police shortly thereafter, according to a report from The Oregonian.

Authorities who contacted SpaceX said the object could be a “composite overwrapped pressure vessel,” which are commonly found in spacecraft.

The object was deemed non-hazardous and transported to an unidentified location for further study.

Reps for SpaceX did not immediately respond to request for comment from The Post.

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Supreme Court halts California from imposing limits for at-home woriship

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Supreme Court halts California from imposing limits for at-home woriship

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court is telling California that it can’t enforce coronavirus-related restrictions that have limited home-based religious worship including Bible studies and prayer meetings.

The order from the court late Friday is the latest in a recent string of cases in which the high court has barred officials from enforcing some coronavirus-related restrictions applying to religious gatherings.

Five conservative justices agreed that California restrictions that apply to in-home religious gatherings should be lifted for now, while the court’s three liberals and Chief Justice John Roberts would not have done so.

California has already, however, announced significant changes loosening restrictions on gatherings that go into effect April 15. The changes come after infection rates have gone down in the state.

The case before the justices involved California rules that in most of the state limit indoor social gatherings to no more than three households. Attendees are required to wear masks and physically distance from one another. Different restrictions apply to places including schools, grocery stores and churches.

“California treats some comparable secular activities more favorably than at-home religious exercise,” allowing hair salons, retail stores, and movie theaters, among other places, “to bring together more than three households at a time,” the unsigned order from the court said. A lower court “did not conclude that those activities pose a lesser risk of transmission than applicants’ proposed religious exercise at home,” it said. 

The court acknowledged that California’s policy on gatherings will change next week but said the restrictions remain in place until then and that “officials with a track record of ‘moving the goalposts’ retain authority to reinstate those heightened restrictions at any time.”

Justice Elena Kagan wrote in a dissent for herself and her liberal colleagues, Justice Stephen Breyer and Justice Sonia Sotomayor, that the court’s majority was hurting state officials’ ability to address a public health emergency.

“California limits religious gatherings in homes to three households. If the State also limits all secular gatherings in homes to three households, it has complied with the First Amendment. And the State does exactly that: It has adopted a blanket restriction on at-home gatherings of all kinds, religious and secular alike. California need not … treat at-home religious gatherings the same as hardware stores and hair salons,” she wrote. She added that “the law does not require that the State equally treat apples and watermelons.”

The case before the justices involved two residents of Santa Clara County in the San Francisco Bay Area, who want to host small, in-person Bible study sessions in their homes. California had defended its policy of restricting social gatherings as “entirely neutral.”

The court has dealt with a string of cases in which religious groups have challenged coronavirus restrictions impacting worship services. While early in the pandemic the court sided with state officials over the objection of religious groups, that changed following the death of liberal Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg last September and her replacement by conservative Justice Amy Coney Barrett.

In November, the high court barred New York from enforcing certain limits on attendance at churches and synagogues in areas designated as hard hit by the virus. And in February, the high court told California that it can’t bar indoor church services because of the coronavirus pandemic, though it let stand for now a ban on singing and chanting indoors.

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