Poor Camila Cabello. There’s nothing worse than seeing a disapproving person in the crowd when you’re trying to make an impassioned speech – especially when that person is the the offspring of Beyonce and Jay Z, Blue Ivy Carter.
The moment that the 6-year-old told her parents to pipe the eff down during Camila’s Grammy speech reached viral status pretty quickly, but is something that’s weighed heavy on the singer’s mind since.
The 20-year-old was on the BBC Radio 1 Breakfast Show on Monday when host Nick Grimshaw asked her about the moment.
‘Do you think she didn’t like my speech?’ Camila questioned.
‘What do you think that means? I had a moment of insecurity, I surprised myself.
‘I literally had to stop because I can’t think about what she was thinking, [but] I feel like she’d like me.’
Nick, 33, tried to make the singer feel better about being bullied by the little one (girl, we’ve all been there), telling her: ‘I think she was over the applause interrupting your speech.
‘I think she was saying to her mum and dad, “She’s not finished, she’s still talking!”
‘I think she was like “be cool.”‘
Camila summed it up by saying: ‘Thank god I didn’t look down at the crowd while that was happening.’
The moment young Blue seemed to disapprove of saw the former Fifth Harmony singer use her time on the Grammys stage in January to deliver a touching message to the Dreamers.
Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) – which gives temporary protection to undocumented migrants who arrived in the US as children – has been ended by President Donald Trump, with the program coming to an end in March.
The 20-year-old said: ‘Tonight, in this room full of music’s dreamers, we remember that this country was made by dreamers, for dreamers, chasing the American dream. I’m here on this stage tonight because just like the Dreamers, my parents brought me to this country with nothing in their pockets but hope.
‘They showed me what it means to work twice as hard and never give up.
‘And honestly no part of my journey is any different from theirs. I’m a proud, Cuban-Mexican immigrant, born in eastern Havana, standing in front of you on the Grammy stage in New York City.
‘All I know is that just like dreams, these kids can’t be forgotten and are worth fighting for.’
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