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Phylicia Rashad has had enough. The former “Cosby Show” star is finally telling the truth about Bill Cosby…

Phylicia Rashad has had enough. The previous "Cosby Show" star is at long last coming clean about Bill Cosby... 

Phylicia Rashad has (backed away in mild fear) far from talking on Bill Cosby's attack statements, after more than 50 ladies approached (promising that something will definitely happen or that something will definitely work as described) they were (gave drugs that cause sleep or calm feelings) and attacked by the performer. Rashad (lowered in number/got worse/gotten worse) to answer questions because of the case "being in prosecution."

The 67-year-old Tony-winning and Emmy-assigned performer was being met for The New York Times about her latest Play, Head of Passes. Phylicia got over any questions (related to/looking at/thinking about) Cosby, answering, "This is in prosecution now, isn't that so? At that point I'm not saying on anything. Give that play itself a chance to out."

At a certain point the performing artist was gotten some information about her feelings on Bill, reacting by expressing, "Am I connected with a real issue or am I connected with people? I'm not connected with the story by any stretch of the imagination. I'm connected with people."

Rashad assumed the part of Clair Huxtable for eight seasons on "The Cosby Show" and four more seasons on the sitcom "Cosby."

The performer stood up in January 2015 about the ladies' cases about her previous TV (husband or wife) and was referred to/was given a ticket as expressing, "(ignore/not notice) these ladies."

She later told (to people) to ABC that somebody had misquoted her. Rasad said, "That is not what I said. What I said is, 'this is not about the ladies. This is about something else. This is about the destruction of (something given to future people).'" She included, "My hidden (under) response to the statements was, 'Well somebody has a personal stake in keeping Cosby's (the act of reaching a destination) to network TV.'" Rashad also/and shared that she had not talked to/looked at Cosby before the meeting, saying, "I talked to him towards the start of every one of this and his remark was the web has given some unknown people a loud and aggressive voice. It's troublesome for me to watch this (something given to future people) be deleted, like [it] never happened... I think in the hearts and minds of people he is still held in (strongly admiring someone or something)." A United States District Court judge a week ago allowed Cosby and his group a halfway stay in the criticism suit that was recorded against him by seven ladies (Tamara Green, Therese Serignese, Linda Traitz, Barbara Bowman, Joan Tarshis, Louisa Moritz and Angela Leslie) in Massachusetts as they manage their honest/friendly/appearing soon criminal trial in Pennsylvania. Judge Mark Mastroianni wrote in his choice, "Without a doubt ... there is a danger -- maybe a huge one -- that any involving (in crime) proof delivered by Person (who is being sued or who was sued) with respect to the occasions at issue for this situation could be allowed in his criminal trial." He includes, "A complete stay of this case, be that as it may, is not gave a good reason for. It basically is a bit much keeping in mind the end goal to maintain a (related to a plan to reach a goal) distance from the Fifth Amendment scrape. Or maybe, all that is important is that Person (who is being sued or who was sued) be (not having to pay/not having to obey) giving (telling to people/making known) while his criminal case is not yet known."

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