Madonna’s F-Bomb Women’s March Speech Makes TV Cut Her Off But Not Before She Admits to Horrid Idea

On Saturday, thousands of women gathered in Washington, D.C. to protest President Donald Trump and his administration.

The march included speeches from notable celebrities like America Ferrera, Ashley Judd and Scarlett Johansson. While all of their speeches were met with huge reactions, one celebrity may have wanted to revise hers one more time before publicizing it.

Singer Madonna sported an orange jump suit and a black-cat-ear-hat, as she took the stage to deliver her words of wisdom.

Within the first minutes of her speech, Madonna dropped an f-bomb. She said:

“It took this horrific moment of darkness to wake us the f**k up.”

She then went on to give her followers an inspirational message of solidarity and hope.

Image Credit: YouTube

Unfortunately, her positive messages weren’t heard by viewers at home, since major news networks had to cut the audio of her speech due to her repeated use of the word “f**k.” She claimed:

“And to our detractors that insist that this march will never add up to anything, f*ck you! F**K. YOU. It is the beginning of much needed change.”

After Madonna made this strong stance against “detractors,” MSNBC cut away and panned to a live shot of the march.

The anchor apologized to viewers for her language and said they would return to her speech, but may cut out quickly if they hear something that may, “shock your ears.”

CNN also cut her audio and chose to return their live take back to the studio, where anchors could describe what was happening without running the risk of breaking any Federal Communications Commission (FCC) rules.

Madonna’s speech concluded with one powerful, yet disturbing, confession. She told marchers:

“Yes, I am angry. Yes, I am outraged. Yes, I have thought an awful lot about blowing up the White House, but I know that this won’t change anything.”

According to The Gateway Pundit, Secret Service is aware of the comments and will launch an investigation; although, the decision to prosecute rests in the U.S. Attorney’s Office.

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