Hey ABC, Choose From These 9 Men To Be The Bachelor, Unless You Want Another Disappointing Season

Hey ABC, Choose From These 9 Men To Be The Bachelor, Unless You Want Another Disappointing Season

Honestly, any of these guys would be excellent choices.


Back in the spring, I wrote a list of girls who I thought would make excellent choices for the upcoming season of "The Bachelorette," and now that Becca's season is almost over and she will be (hopefully) getting engaged this upcoming Monday night, it's time to start thinking about the next season of "The Bachelor." With a slew of guys to choose from this season, plus all the many men from previous seasons of the show, there are plenty of men to choose from for the job of handing out roses. One of these 9 men should be the next "Bachelor," no questions asked.

1. Jason Tartick, Becca's season


This cutie from Buffalo, New York is probably the front-runner in most people's minds to be the next leading man. He showed the most class while getting broken up with than possibly anyone else in the show's history. It's all over Twitter, #jasonforbachelor.

2. Colton Underwood, Becca's season


Colton is truly such a wonderful guy. He is going to "Bachelor in Paradise" and will probably go on atleast one date with Tia from Arie's season, but let's hope that doesn't work out so he'll have a shot at being the next Bachelor.

3. Peter Kraus, Rachel's season


Still upset that it wasn't Peter last season, but guess what ABC? You have the chance to redeem yourself by giving us Peter this season, especially now that he's had the time to fully get over Rachel, which he might not have had last season.

4. Eric Bigger, Rachel's season


Another man from Rachel's season who would make an outstanding "Bachelor". He has so much energy and I believe he will make some girl super happy one day, so why not make it some girl from a TV show??

5. Luke Pell, JoJo's season


Another guy who should have gotten the gig, only to be replaced by someone no one wanted (cough cough, Nick Viall). We never got a Luke season like we all wanted, so maybe he'll finally get his turn.

6. Ben Higgins, Kaitlyn's season


My one true love of the "Bachelor" franchise. I know what you're thinking-"Ben has already been Bachelor." Okay, yes, but he was a dang good one. Like only Sean Lowe is probably more popular than him after 22 seasons of the show. Plus, he deserves to find true love more than possibly anyone else, so if it's not with me, then it should at least play out on television.

7. Wills Reid, Becca's season


Such a cutie and such a fashionista. I want Wills to be "The Bachelor" just so I can enjoy his clothes for an entire season. Plus he was always super sweet and respectful to Becca, so I'm sure that would continue into his own season.

8. Dean Unglert, Rachel's season


A front-runner for the previous season until he was a jerk on "Bachelor in Paradise," but I think he learned his lesson and would be great at handing out roses himself.

9. Jordan Kimball, Becca's season


Because how could this not be enjoyable to watch?

Any of these nine men would make ABC proud by being their leading man in the next season of "The Bachelor." I just beg you, ABC, don't let us down like the previous two seasons. This is who we want, so have your pick, but make it a good one.

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Should We Forgive The Racist Pasts Of Jeffree Star And James Charles?

When is it "acceptable" to move on from the past, if at all?


The online beauty community is no stranger to scandal. Whether it's a problematic shade range or a site-wide hack that robbed customers of their money, brands make waves all the time. But what about the influencers, i.e. the beauty gurus — the people who post makeup tutorials, swatches, reviews, etc. onto Instagram, YouTube and Twitter?

They're pretty problematic, too. Let's break down some of the most famous and most infamous beauty gurus.

1. Jeffree Star


Jeffree Star, or Jeffrey Steininger, is the over-the-top, former-pop-singer, wildly popular male beauty guru. He launched his own makeup brand, Jeffree Star Cosmetics, in 2014.

Star, though notably accepting of the LGBT+ community (which, as an openly gay man, he should be), has a long term history of making derogatory and racist comments.

At first glance, he seems to own up to his past racial slurs and racist comments (like telling a black woman that he wanted to throw battery acid on her skin and using the N-words) in an apology video where he declares that "the person that said those horrible, vile things... that person was depressed, that person was just angry at the world, that person felt like they were not accepted, that person was seeking attention."

He blames his past actions on depression and anger. We can kind of accept that, right?

That is, until more slurs come to light.

Jackie Aina, another beauty guru who is well known for her outspoken nature, took to Twitter in September of 2018 to say that she would no longer support Star as a black woman. Her Tweet featured an open letter to Star.

"I have not and will not excuse his blatantly racist behavior and — not his past references to me in derogatory terms, his use of the N words nor his efforts to eliminate spaces and opportunities for people of color," Ms. Aina wrote.

Around the same time, Star's former hairdresser posted photos of conversations he'd had with him in which he used the N-word, along with a video of him referring to Jackie Aina as a "gorilla" in 2017.

Back to the apology video: Star claims that those videos that showed him in an angry depression were taken 12 years ago. "I look at them and it just makes me sick to my stomach because I don't know who that person was," he said in reference to these old videos.

Well, Jeffree, I think that person is the same one that referred to a black woman as a gorilla and other derogatory terms.

2. James Charles


James Charles Dickinson skyrocketed to popularity when his senior photos didn't properly accentuate his highlighter and he had them retaken with his own ring light. Shortly afterward, he became CoverGirl's first CoverBoy.

His first scandal happened in 2017 when he posted a now-deleted Tweet prior to a trip to Africa. "I can't believe we're going to Africa today omg what if we get Ebola?"

James deleted the Tweet almost immediately.

About nine months later, he took to Twitter again to make a formal apology video, in which he also apologized for other, older Tweets from when he was 13 that were also racist and, as he put it, ignorant.

"They did not come from a place of hate, they came from me being a really ignorant 13 year old that shouldn't have had a Twitter account," he said in the video.

Since James' 2017 public apology, he has been a proud advocate for inclusivity in the beauty community.

When the Tarte Shape Tape Foundation launched, James gave a review that called out the brand on their poor shade range.

When James released his eyeshadow palette collaboration with Morphe, he featured four distinctly different makeup artists on his channel to use his palette.

When James launched his line of athleisure, Sisters Apparel, he kept it size and gender inclusive with unisex clothes all available in sizes XS through 3XL.

So, where do we all draw the lines here?

Do we forgive James' and Jeffree's pasts? Do we call them out? Do we "cancel" them?

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