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Taylor Swift hears John Cleese make a joke at the expense of women. She doesn't keep quiet.

Taylor Swift recently appeared on the British talk show "The Graham Norton Show" with über-famous Monty Python member John Cleese. After John mega insulted her cat, Olivia, he went on to both mega insult cats AND women. Dude. No.That's when new feminist and BFF to Planet Earth manages to stand up for ladies (AND her cat) in one eloquent sentence. This is what unapologetically speaking your mind looks like. She doesn't just write ~*~magical ~*~ songs, she writes amazing comeback lines.

Taylor Swift hears John Cleese make a joke at the expense of women. She doesn't keep quiet.

For you non-Brits, "cussed" is slang for stubborn and difficult to deal with.


And that's Taylor Swift slang for shutting. it. down.

*CROWD CHEERS*

So get this. After realizing she'd been "taking a feminist stance without actually saying so" for a while, Ms. Swift, was like, yeah, I'm a feminist, fo sho. And yeah, she's been sticking up for herself and others for a while (EVER), and this is a great example of The Power of the Swift Stance.

You just got served, well meaning but really patronizing bad manners/bad joke moment! Her delivery is purrfect.

And to add fierceness to amazingness, she even threw Instagram shade at Cleese after the interview!

I know she's busy writing songs about way better things and just generally being who I want to be when I grow up, but I would *not* mind a B-side live acoustic version of "The Proper Cat (Meredith Straight Chillin')."

Just sayin'.

SOURCE: KFOR

KFOR Weather Woman Emily Sutton got props from a local Mexican restaurant that was so smitten with her responses to an angry viewer that they offered her free food and margaritas for life.

If you spend enough time on social media, you quickly learn everybody has got an opinion on everything. And most people aren't afraid to voice said opinions, even if they aren't very good.

Of course one could argue there's no such thing as a "good" opinion or a "right" or "wrong" one. I'd argue that if you've got an opinion on something, it should be based on some type of evidence or logic. Perfect example: if you're trying to tell me that Ross from Friends isn't a psychopath, then you clearly haven't seen this video or heard the show without a laugh track.

And if you need an even clearer example of a bad opinion, I offer up Richard Weathers for consideration. He got on local reporter Emily Sutton's case after seeing she delivered a weather broadcast that employed the use of a Spanish translator.

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