The singer, 51, is said to be '100 per cent back together and in love' with her hip hop star ex, 45, who she dated for seven years from 2002 to 2009.The Together Again hitmaker's latest love life development comes after she split from her husband, Qatari businessman Wissam Al Mana, 42, in April after five years of marriage.Janet is said to be seeking full custody of her son, after her brother Randy accused Wissam of being verbally abusive to her during their relationship. 'It was quite an abusive situation,' Randy, 61, claimed.'It came on later in the relationship, verbal abuse and being [made to feel like] a prisoner in her own home.'No pregnant woman needs to go through being called a bitch everyday. They came from the kingdoms of Ndongo and Kongo, in present-day Angola and the coastal Congo.In the 1500s, the Portuguese conquered both kingdoms and carried Catholicism to West Africa. We don’t question these realities — we challenge ourselves to ask what we can do about them in every part of our business. That’s why 100 percent of the electricity we use to power our data centers, and 96 percent used by our facilities worldwide, comes from energy sources like solar, hydro, and wind power. One day we’d like to be able to build new products with just recycled materials, including your old products.
A source told Us Weekly: 'They are 100 percent back together and in love.They are full of dancing, clapping, screaming and shouting that may seem jarring to the untrained ear.The church contains in full the kindness and cruelty, the fierce intelligence and the shocking ignorance, the struggles and successes, the love and yes, the bitterness and bias that make up the black experience in America.As historian Anthea Butler has observed, the church has been profoundly shaped by regional differences, North and South, East and West, yet in both the private and public spheres, the church was, and remains, sustained and animated by idea of freedom. Many African Americans did not think of themselves as belonging to "the Negro church," but rather described themselves according to denominational affiliations such as Methodist, Baptist, Presbyterian, and even "Saint" of the Sanctified tradition.