There have been many high-profile affairs and divorces in the new recently, giving people an inside look at how celebrities deal with betrayal. People magazine takes a look at the different apologies made by the celebrities who have cheated, and whether or not they have been deemed acceptable. People Magazine has more:
The lying, the cheating and then the apologizing. Can words measure up
to harmful actions?
Jesse James scrambled to make it right when
allegations of an illicit affair with Michelle “Bombshell” McGee broke,
even entering a treatment facility. Wife Sandra Bullock wasn’t swayed
and filed for divorce April 23, leaving James hardly any choice but to “let
my wife end our marriage.”
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Most people are familiar with the term “sexting,” and now there is a new term circulating called “chexting.” This can be applied to celebrities like Tiger Woods and Jesse James who texted the people with whom they were involved in extramarital affairs with. The question is, do those messages count as cheating? CBS News has more:
(CBS) First, there was texting.
Then came “sexting,” in which people send racy pictures to each other with their cell phones.
And now comes what’s being dubbed “chexting” – texting a person with whom a spouse is cheating.
The tabloids are full of unconfirmed reports that Tiger Woods and Jesse James did just that.
But does sending those text messages to those parties in and of itself constitute cheating? What if there hasn’t been any actual sexual contact?
And where does the law stand? Continue reading
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