You can go and have a crazy night out, but you also, as a human being, have vulnerable emotions. You have love." Kesha's new fame came with plenty of critics. "You know, when I first came out, I was saying I want to even the playing field. Im a superfeminist. I am an ultra-till-the-day-I-die feminist, and I am allowed to do, and say, and participate in all the activities that men can do, and they get celebrated for it," she said. "And women get chastised for it." Kesha eventually found her fan base, but claims that Dr. Luke became verbally abusive at the height of her success. She alleges in the lawsuit that he called her a fat refrigerator and criticized her weight in front of others. "I was under immense pressure to starve myself. And I tried to and almost killed myself in the process," she told the เดลินิวส์ ig Times.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.usmagazine.com/celebrity-news/news/kesha-recalls-almost-starving-herself-to-death-while-working-with-dr-luke-w446896
After winning the 2011 election, Rajoy was forced to implement austerity policies as Spain endured a severe recession, unemployment soared to 27 percent and the country's banks needed a 41 billion euro ($45 billion) European bailout. Unlike in his first term, when his absolute majority meant he could afford to ignore the opposition, his conservative Popular Party now has only 137 seats in the 350-seat parliament and will depend on support from others. Rajoy sounded conciliatory in a speech to parliament this week, offering to work with opponents on issues like pension and education reform. "The exceptional circumstances demand that we put aside ideological confrontations and combine our efforts ... because we are dealing with an unheard-of situation," he said. But his political foes are skeptical he can change his style. Thousands of demonstrators are expected to march in protest against a new Rajoy government in Madrid on Saturday. The Socialists, the second largest force in parliament, have made clear that while they will allow Rajoy to form a government to end the political stalemate, they will fight Rajoy's policies and will not approve his budgets. That could mean the new government will be short-lived. Antonio Barroso, a senior analyst at risk consultancy Teneo Intelligence, said Rajoy will head a minority government with the weakest parliamentary support since democracy was restored in Spain after General Francisco Franco's death in 1975.