The star is surely enjoying her pregnancy as much as possible and wants to share her happiness with her Instagram followers.
Serena Williams on Monday called the alleged comments about her unborn child, made by former world number one, Ilie Nastase, "racist", and applauded the International Tennis Federation for launching a probe into the remarks. "Yes, we have broken down so many barriers - however there are a plethora more to go" she said.
" This or anything else will not stop me from pouring light, love and positivity into everything I do". She also promised to continue leading and standing up for what is right. "Roger Federer is older than me and he's still winning everything", she said.
She also confirmed that she will be fully supporting the International Tennis Federation in their investigation into Nastase's conduct, thanking them for their help. If I said that she would have an ugly, black (baby)? There's nothing overtly racist about what Nastase said, though it is pretty overtly weak and unfunny.
"I figured he would probably be unhappy with what we'd written, even though he didn't dispute that we reported accurately what he had said".
Nastase was ejected from the Fed Cup tie Saturday after verbally abusing Great Britain player Johanna Konta and team captain Anne Keothavong. Williams, who became engaged to Reddit co-founder, Alexis Ohanian in December, checked Internet trolls who came for her and her growing family by shutting down their racially-charged comments.
"He asked me: "Why did you write that?"
But of course, Nastase doesn't see why his comment was deemed racist.
After facing criticism, the 70-year-old retired tennis player told Romanian news channel Digi24 that his comments "were a joke". The two-time Grand Slam victor was heard swearing at officials as well as Konta and Keothavong, calling the British team "f***ing bitches" after they complained about crowd noise during play.
African countries chosen to test 1st malaria vaccine
Community health workers must be able to provide reliable testing and treatment for malaria and other childhood illnesses. At least 92 percent of the victims of malaria were in Africa and two thirds of them were children under the age of five.