When the first wave of stories about alleged misconduct on the set of Bachelor in Paradise hit, they seemed incomplete. They described an encounter between two contestants of a sexual nature, and a producer who witnessed the incident then failing to come to work, prompting the entire production to be shut down until an investigation could be concluded. Given the nature of most shows in The Bachelor franchise, this sounded odd.
A little inside-baseball saw ABC recently shifting leadership from former boss Paul Lee to Channing Dungey, and as such, little time was wasted issuing 15 renewals across the network. Not only will the Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. return for a fourth season, so too will everything from black-ish to Quantico to Dancing With the Stars will get additional runs. That said, who was left off of the list?
Pop culture’s current fixation on all-around perfect human Amy Schumer has Bachelorette fans clamoring for the comedienne to take the title role, given her occasional association with the ABC series, but would the Trainwreck star ever really sign on? Apparently yes, though Schumer outlined three major conditions The Bachelorette would first need to meet.
While you may think being excluded from participating in the shows in 'The Bachelor' franchise would be a badge of honor, two African-American men who attended an open casting call and were quickly turned away have now filed a class-action suit against ABC and the franchise producers for what they say is "purposeful discrimination against people of color."
Ben Flajnik, the man at the center of the 16th season of ABC's 'The Bachelor' gave his last remaining rose to widely despised Courtney Robertson. Then he went home and watched the show. Ooops!
As was revealed in last night's "After the Final Rose" segment, Ben saw another side of his bride-to-be on the show. When she wasn't charming the season seven 'The Bachelorette' runner-up, Robert