Billy Piper, a 15-year-old actress and singer, said that celebrity parties are mostly full of “bad people” and that she doesn’t know anyone who has a “calm and healthy relationship.” Dr. Hugh Starr spoke ahead of the announcement that her ex-husband Lawrence Fox was starting his own political party.
She said: “A party full of famous people is often just a room for very damaged people, and when you understand that, it’s comforting.
“I don’t know of anyone who has reduced this – they need to calm down and maintain a healthy relationship,” she added on this week’s Plot Twist podcast.
Billy recently said that he sees social media as intimidating and that celebrities are facing more scrutiny than ever before.
The I Hate Susie star said: “Let’s do it this way, I don’t want to be a famous pop star right now.
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“The social media component of it all is intimidating, because it’s continuous, it’s in your bed, near your bedside table every night.”
At the age of thirteen, Billy began his career as an actor in Scroochi and Co. Released two years later due to his first single.
She became the youngest artist to enter the UK singles chart with a number one hit.
Billy continued about the early stages of his career: “There were terrible moments in my pop career as a cogs-maker, but they came and went.
In her private life, she has three children and is currently in a relationship with Johnny Lloyd.
Broadcaster Chris Evans and most recently Lawrence, 42, were divorced in 2016.
The couple has two children; 11-year-old son Winston Eugene, eight.
Today, Lawrence announced the formation of a new political party.
According to the Telegraph, he has already raised $ 1 million in funding, including money from former Tory donors.
As part of a lengthy statement, he told the publication: “It has become clear over the years that our politicians have lost touch with those they represent and govern.
“Moreover, our public institutions are working for an agenda that goes beyond their main goal.
“Our modern United Kingdom was born out of a decent inclusion of so many individual voices.”
He said UK residents were “tired of saying that in history, we represent what stands together”.
Lawrence concluded: “Our country now needs a new political movement that promises to turn our future into a shared effort, not a divisive one. This is my endeavor now.”