It will certainly be a ‘full house’ in Candace Cameron Bure’s Tiktok comment section!
The actress, who rose to fame playing D.J. Tanner on the beloved family sitcom “Full House” back in the nineties, has found herself entangled in frequent internet drama lately.
Cameron Bure, 46, has been a frequent staple of newsfeeds over the last few weeks, particularly related to JoJo Siwa. The 19-year-old entertainer recently took to her TikTok to participate in a trend where users post videos detailing their encounters with celebrities they had believed to be rude.
Siwa targeted Cameron Bure as her pick for the rudest celebrity, with Miley Cyrus taking the crown for the ‘nicest’ celebrity.
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The circle of commentators weighing in on Cameron Bure and Siwa’s back-and-forth social media exchange would soon expand to include Cameron Brue’s daughter, Natasha.
We covered the 23-year-old influencer and author’s defense of her mother’s actions. Following her mother’s publicized apology to Siwa, Brue had some choice words for the Nickelodeon star, pertaining to the specific incident which lead to Siwa speaking out against Cameron Brue in the first place; Siwa had been hurt by the “Fuller House” star’s refusal to grant her request for a selfie together.
Bure expressed her feelings toward the situation in an Instagram story, which she later decided to delete.
“Respectfully, someone saying ‘no’ to taking a photo with you is not a ‘rough experience.’ This generation is so sensitive and has no backbone,” Brue exclaimed. (via Us Weekly, per The Blast)
Cameron Bure appeared to be blindsided by Siwa’s belief.
“Honestly, I was shocked when I saw the TikTok on Sunday and had no idea where it came from,” she had explained via an Instagram video, “and so I immediately tried to reach out to her through a mutual friend.”
The duo eventually made amends through an arranged phone call, per our report covering Cameron Bure’s response.
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Shortly after Cameron Bure found herself at odds with Siwa, the internet found itself at odds with the former Hallmark staple.
The idea of the actress facing the ire of the internet is far from arbitrary.
Cameron Brue has long been extremely open about her conservative values and Christian faith, which has often been the catalyst behind Cameron’s often controversial views.
A few years ago she found herself at odds with her former co-host at The View over the role she believes religion should play regarding decisions related to gun control. According to SheKnows, Cameron Bure went back and forth with Whoopi Goldberg in a highly passionate exchange.
“The Daily News is very, very smart about this,” Goldberg had said, praising the outlet’s chosen headline for an article on the issue which read, “God isn’t fixing this.”
Cameron Bure disagreed and defended her devout beliefs in response.
“As a person who supports prayer and believes that prayer is the most powerful weapon that we have, I believe that all things should start with prayer,” she said. “I am not pushing that on anyone. This is my worldview. I have a biblical worldview…”
Most recently Cameron Bure’s beliefs made headlines when she posted a TikTok earlier last month in celebration of the 4th of July. The actress, who was decked out in patriotic gear, soundtracked her TikTok with Bruce Springsteen’s often-misinterpreted “Born In The U.S.A.”
The 1984 track, from the album of the same name, has frequently been mistaken for a celebratory patriotic anthem by conservative politicians in the past.
Former United States Presidents Ronald Reagan and Donald Trump have both used the song in speeches and at rallies, according to Musicoholics.
Cameron Bure became the latest famous figure to misunderstand the song’s lyrics, a fact that was not going to go unnoticed, thanks to Hilary Duff’s husband, Matthew Koma.
Koma used the platform’s ‘stitch’ feature to weigh in on Cameron Bure’s mistake.
@winnetkabowlingleague #duet with @candacecameronb the more you know #fyp #fypシ #bornintheusa ♬ Born In The USA – Instrumental – The Hit Crew
The entertainer pointed out Cameron Bure’s misinterpretation in his TikTok, explaining, “Yeah, that song you’re playing? Yeah, it’s about veterans coming home from Vietnam and being treated like sh*t.” (via Page Six)
Cameron Bure has not acknowledged Koma’s TikTok as of this writing.
‘The Boss,’ himself has had to frequently clear up the song’s meaning over the years.
Springsteen once described the song’s theme to be “complex.”
“This is a song about the pain, glory, shame of identity, and place,” he began in an interview per Ultimate Classic Rock, “So it’s a complex picture of the country. Our protagonist is someone who has been betrayed by his nation, and yet still feels deeply connected to the country he grew up in.”