It’s clear that Glanville and her ex husband don’t have the best relationship; in fact, it’s safe to say that they probably hate each other.
In her RHOBH cast blog, Glanville opened up about her ex’s decision to seek legal counsel and she isn’t too happy about it.
“I was surprised, disgusted, but ultimately angry. I work very hard at several jobs to support and provide for my children, something that my child support didn’t at all cover.”
Glanville is obviously very disappointed and instead of giving in, she added that she is ready to take this matter to court and let a judge decide.
Unfortunately, the reality star’s ex came up again in the show when Glanville and some friends sat down to watch his new reality show with wife LeAnn Rimes.
Glanville’s lawyer suggested she watch the show to make sure that her children weren’t being filmed.
“I watched their initial show and, like most critics, realized it was just a forum to talk about me, reference me, and bash me,” Glanville said.
Spike Lee on ‘Selma’ Oscar Snub: ‘I Guess We’re Not ‘Free at Last”
Lee, 57, is one of the godfathers of modern African-American cinema, and he’s been an outspoken critic of police violence since the release of 1989’s iconic Do the Right Thing, which famously ended with a race riot on a gentrifying block in Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn. The clash in the film climaxes with NYPD officers using a nightstick to choke to death an unarmed black man named Radio Raheem, and when footage surfaced this summer of NYPD officers using a similar move on a resident named Eric Garner —whose desperate cries of “I can’t breathe” has become a rallying cry for protestors — Lee sprung into action. He called up his longtime editor, Barry Brown, and had him mash-up the Raheem death scene with the YouTube footage of Garner’s killing, and uploaded it to the internet. Lee’s, new movie Da Sweet Blood of Jesus, a micro budget reimagining of the cult classic ’70s thriller Ganja & Hess is available on vimeo on demand, and hits theaters in limited release on February 13. The director spoke with Yahoo about everything from the tumultuous racial politics of New York City to Selma‘s awards snub to his beloved Knicks.