I've been thinking about this too. He threatens to hit her, calls her a bitch, and tells her to suck his dick, and then she apologises. I know it's her choice but the last thing she should have done was apologise, that just made her look so weak as a woman. Yes, she's a nice person but as a woman in the public eye she really shouldn't have done it because she pretty much just told the world that what he did was ok. In my opinion, in principle, it's no better than Rihanna getting back with Chris Brown and advertising their relationship all over Instagram. Really not ok. Glad you brought this up, wanted to voice my opinion on it.
I apologise right away for bringing this up again, I think I've got at least a reason for it - tonight, I read an excerpt from the recent billboard interview, and found, in a nutshell, this:
Some PR manager talks about Katy tweeting: Katy tweeting announcements is the most effective way of being in touch with the fan base and for spreading important contents ... etc ... 'So, when we want to announce something, we HAVE KATY TWEETING IT ... etc ...'
I have thought before that Katy may have followed an urgent direction of her PR management when she tweeted the odd looking words to Keef, but I thought that was a somewhat stupid idea of mine.
But now, I wonder if that thought really is that stupid.
I've never been aware that many of Katy's tweets are not so spontaneous and personal but more to do with what the PR team suggests she will tweet at a given moment.
Katy deciding to compliment a man on a video he did etc when he's just insulted and threatened her had never made any sense to me; but the idea that she was urged by the PR team to tweet something like she did then (as an attempt to close the unpleasant incident down) is the first and only one which CAN at least make sense to me.
That would also make any criticism of Katy's action pointless.
So, what if we accused her totally wrongly of doing the wrong thing, because it was much more out of her hand than on the surface it seemed? (OMG)