paula deen racism

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The image isn't recent, but comes from a 2011 Halloween-themed episode of "Paula's Best Dishes." "Paula immediately had this
A year after the scandal, Deen launches an online video network -- and she gave HuffPost Taste the details.
She made quite a splash at the South Beach Food and Wine Festival in Miami on Feb. 23, as she addressed a crowd of several
If you thought you'd never have to see Paula Deen again, think again.
The trials and tribulations of Food Network's former butter queen.
When asked by "ET" if she has ever directly been called the N-word, Winfrey explained "nobody in their right mind is going
Dora Charles and Paula Deen were soul sisters. That’s what Ms. Deen called the black cook from the start, even before the books and the television shows and the millions of dollars.
Charles said that Deen had used racial slurs and asked her to do things she found demeaning, like ringing a dinner bell in
Davis said Bluewater, which has partnered with celebrities such as TV host Ellen DeGeneres and actor William Shatner, had
If we really want to turn this public scandal into an opportunity for growth, we should take the spotlight off Ms. Deen. Turn away from the tearful confessionals and interviews. There are better southern cooks, like Edna Lewis, more deserving of our attention. Look toward them.
The bigger question this Independence Day is how can we all grow from this? Can we declare our independence from racism? And in the process, could we -- should we -- forgive Paula Deen?
Sales data provided to The Huffington Post by Nielsen show that sales of Deen's recent cookbooks have exploded since the
Right now, the fact that we are overly fixated on the "shocking and sexy" part of l'affaire Paula Deen is the best thing
I realize that it is disturbing to think that there might be one privilege that black people have that white people do not. Therefore, I am going to set the record straight.
We allow public figures to get away with crimes and misdemeanors all the time. But every so often someone has to go down, so for now let's throw the sacrificial lamb of Paula Deen on the barbie.
Paula Deen and Alec Baldwin both used offensive language and demeaned whole populations of people. Why is there a vast disparity between how the public and businesses reacted? Why did Baldwin get off the hook while Deen is fighting to hang on to any semblance of dignity?
Paula Deen is an easy target. Temporarily destroying her career is a soothing balm for a national soul tortured by what to do about the current scourge of racism and inequality that is not a remnant of the past but a policy of the present.
Why? Over the past week and a half, as the furor surrounding Deen's racism scandal mounted, the Queen of Southern Cuisine
By the time we were through with college and had watched our first televised war -- more distant fire against blackened skies