Cardi B Calls Her Mandatory Community Service A “Spiritual Journey”
Cardi B is a changed woman. Cardi has finally started her long-delayed, mandatory 15 hours of community service. Or, what we like to call, the bare minimum. Because slaps on the wrists are to be expected when you have one of Donald Trump’s attorneys on your legal team. But she wants us all to know that this experience is the best thing to ever happen since having a Mcdonald’s meal named after her and her man Offset. Who knew ordering a hit on two women could become such a blessing?
After pleading guilty to third-degree assault and second-degree reckless endangerment stemming from a 2018 strip club brawl, Cardi’s original deadline to carry out the service was last month but has now been extended to March 1 since she has a plethora of other obligations like fighting other women over Offset and responding to trolls on Twitter. But her attorney defended Cardi’s no-show, as he’s paid to do.
“Personally and professionally, Cardi is dedicated to community service and charitable endeavors,” her attorney said in a statement shared with People. “She therefore appreciates the court giving her until March 1 to complete her community service commitment in Queens, New York.”
Since beginning her hours, Cardi has shown up for a police mentorship program called Girl Talk, where mentors come in to have inspiring conversations with at-risk female youth. Cardi tweeted a couple of days ago that community service has changed her.
Community service has been the best thing that has happened to me. Almost like a spiritual journey because sometimes I leave these centers in tears .Those people that we leave behind they just need somebody to talk and a lil push and YOU might be able to change their life forever
— Cardi B (@iamcardib) February 25, 2023
Looks like WAP officially stands for Wise Ass Pussy. And Cardi talked more about doing community service in a statement to People:
“Part of growing up and maturing is being accountable for your actions. As a mother, it’s a practice that I am trying to instill in my children, but the example starts with me. I’ve made some bad decisions in my past that I am not afraid to face and own up to. These moments don’t define me and they are not reflective of who I am now. I’m looking forward to moving past this situation with my family and friends and getting back to the things I love the most — the music and my fans.”
Aw, that’s beautiful. I’m just tearing up… Somebody get a bucket and a mop!