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Models Who Bared Their Breasts at World Series Receive Lifetime Ban From MLB Stadiums

© YouTube/Chuck Nalbone American PopWomen flash Houston Astros pitcher during Game 5 of the World Series
Women flash Houston Astros pitcher during Game 5 of the World Series - Sputnik International
In an unexpected turn of events, the standout stars from Game 5 of the 2019 World Series ended up being three women in the stands who chose to use their chests to express breast cancer awareness.

While US President Donald Trump was receiving boos from the crowd during Sunday night’s game in Nationals Park between the Washington Nationals and Houston Astros, three women caught the nation’s attention by flashing their boobs in the name of breast cancer awareness.

The trio of flashers, later identified as Julia Rose, Lauren Summer and Kayla Lauren, provided Houston Astros pitcher Gerrit Cole and live Major League Baseball (MLB) viewers with quite an eyeful once they lifted their shirts up at the bottom of the seventh inning.

According to a Twitter post from Summer and several interviews following the flash, the women chose to free their nipples in conjunction with the US’ National Breast Cancer Awareness Month.

However, it appeared the women’s stunt received a swift response from the MLB. Rose, who is the founder of adult digital magazine SHAGMAG, revealed that she, along with her friends, were not only banned from all future MLB games, but also “all Major League Baseball stadiums and facilities, indefinitely.”

“On October 27, 2019, you attended World Series Game 5 at Nationals Park in Washington, D.C.,” David Thomas, MLB vice president of security and ballpark operation, allegedly wrote. “During the game, you violated the fan code of conduct by exposing yourself during the seventh inning in order to promote a business. You were also part of a scheme in which you induced others to expose themselves to promote the business. You are hereby banned from all Major League Baseball stadiums and facilities, indefinitely.”

The “business” referenced in the letter apparently relates to SHAGMAG, despite the business’ name being hidden once the women’s matching shirts went up Sunday night.

While Rose’s Twitter posting of the letter has amassed well over 100,000 likes and nearly 14,000 retweets, it would appear not everyone is buying the expedited delivery of the ban.

Whether the MLB letter is real or fake, the women appeared to pique the interest of several fans.

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