Secerts to dating black women
“And I believe and it’s my intention for us to heal.” Iyanla continues to explore the myth of the angry black woman this weekend on “Iyanla: Fix My Life,” airing Saturday, Sept. We must admit, it's pretty damned entertaining and we can't believe how bad so-and-so looked in her bikini when she was caught in that weird pose by the paparazzi in the bushes 50 yards away, or wow-Posh Spice actually pumps her own gas!Michael says he has long struggled against an unwanted label himself, having been considered strange by the various black women in his life. “My point is this: That don’t have nothing to do with who I am today.” Ultimately, Iyanla tells all three men, everyone has a story and has the power to choose how the past affects the present.“Thank you for being a demonstration, because I know there are hundreds of thousands of black men, all ages, who’ve have these experiences,” Iyanla says. You can also catch up on full episodes on demand via the Watch OWN app.Koro has been practicing abstinence for three years and he says that he doesn’t date black women because they seem to want nothing to do with him. When Iyanla asks Koro about his luck finding like-minded women, he tells her that it hasn’t gone well because he’s not a pastor or in a similar leadership position in the church. The music you listen to is funny.’” Ever since, Michael has carried with him the immediate sense that any black woman he talks to will think he is “weird.” Iyanla challenges the way he holds on to the past by sharing a personal story from her own.“If you don’t have a collar, they don’t want to talk to you,” Koro says. “Because of that, when I came back to my neighborhood and I was dealing with certain black women, [they said,] ‘You’re different. “When I went to junior high school, I got bussed from Ocean Hill-Brownsville to Flatbush, and they spit on me and called me a n****r,” she says.)We Struggle with Facebook Timing We have to play our Facebook cards correctly.
For each of the men ― one in his 20s, one in his 30s and one in his 40s ― the common thread is always a past experience influencing his behaviors today.Bo says that he simply doesn’t want to deal with a black woman’s “strong personality.” “You know, stay in a woman’s place,” he says. “[My mother] had that anger inside of her, but she made sure that she didn’t pass it on to me,” Bo says.