Kathy Griffin shocks fans with new video of her dancing topless
In May 2017 comedienne Kathy Griffin faced a massive backlash after she posed in a photo with a fake severed head meant to look like President Donald Trump. Now, the star has the last laugh.
On social media posts, Griffin danced topless in celebration of guilty verdicts for two former Trump employees. The comedienne is staunchly anti-Trump.
On Tuesday, Kathy Griffin, 57, shared a video of herself dancing topless to celebrate the news that President Donald Trump’s former campaign chairman Paul Manafort and his former lawyer Michael Cohen were both found guilty in their cases.
Manafort was found guilty of eight financial crimes and Cohen pleaded guilty to eight charges. In the short video posted on social media, Griffin could be seen with her back positioned toward the camera as she shimmied in front of her window.
For more on this story go to our Twitter account @amomama_usa. The star added a simple caption to her post that shocked and delighted fans.
She wrote, “Celebrating the Manafort and Cohen verdicts…topless, naturally.”
In Virginia, a federal jury convicted Manafort on eight counts of bank and tax fraud. He could face a maximum sentence of 80 years in prison.
Pretty sure we'll all be dancing naked in the streets once they all go down in flames— zendao42 (@zendao42) August 22, 2018
Cohen, on the other hand, admitted to violating federal campaign finance laws by arranging secret money payments to adult film star Stormy Daniels and former Playboy model Karen McDougal. The lawyer stated that he made the payments “at the direction” of then-candidate Trump.
Oh god I love you you are so perfect— Virginia S. Watts (@Princess_Watts9) August 22, 2018
In detail, Cohen pleaded guilty to five counts of tax evasion, one count of making false statements to a financial institution, one count of willfully causing an unlawful corporate contribution, and one count of making an excessive campaign contribution.
He’s set to be sentenced on December 12. Anti-Trump opponents believe that the rulings are a sign that the President might be in trouble with the law himself.