SH “HIT AND RUN” WEDNESDAY: RHOA New Housewife “Kenya Moore”… Tamra Barney… Henry Hill…

June 13, 2012   10:00 pm

Nene Leakes told Wendy Williams that she hadn’t met new Atlanta Housewife, Kenya Moore…. and said, “I don’t know where all those rumors came from. I haven’t seen her.”   Kenya was recently photographed with the shorter ladies of the ATL at last week’s Neiman Marcus tea party.  Nene was there and so were the RHOA  cameras.   NOTE:  SH told you about Kenya bein’ a new ATL HW back on May 10… Pay atten-shun, PUH-LEEZE!!  



“We’re thinking about maybe going to Mexico with the kids and [our parents]. . .and then coming home and having a big fabulous wedding for hundreds of people.”


EH… Who cares about these moronic Housewives.  Let us take a moment of silence for Henry Hill, for whom the movie, “Goodfellas” was based…

“As far back as I can remember I always wanted to be a gangster”

Henry Hill, the Brooklyn-born mobster turncoat who inspired the classic gangland movie “Goodfellas,” died yesterday. He was 69.

Hill, who was portrayed by Ray Liotta in Martin Scorsese’s Oscar-winning film, became a member of the Luchese crime family as a teen before ratting out his fellow mobsters and entering the witness-protection program in 1980.

Hill’s long-time manager and girlfriend, Lisa Caserta, told The Post he died at LA’s West Hills Hospital.

“He had a heart attack around the 27th of May, and he went into the hospital and it was really touch-and-go for a long time,” she said, adding that Hill had been suffering from bad circulation due to smoking.

Henry Hill

Henry Hill

She also said he “struggled with alcoholism.”  Caserta said Hill had recently made his peace with his family, but “I don’t think he ever got over his demons.  “He would talk about how bad he felt about doing the things that he did.”

She said Hill agonized over his many crimes, including the infamous Lufthansa heist at Kennedy Airport that netted his crew nearly $6 million in 1978. At the time, it was the most successful robbery in American history.

“He tried so hard to redeem himself,” she said. “He felt bad about that.”

As for Scorsese’s iconic depiction of Hill’s wild life, Caserta recalled, “He always said it was 99.9 percent accurate.”