Smithfield Foods has dropped its association with the Albany native.
While an Albany group’s plans to build a Paula Deen Museum are no doubt low priority for the celebrity chef today as she goes into damage-control mode to try and keep her considerable empire from crumbling around her, the museum idea that generated so much excitement in this community has taken a damaging, if not mortal, hit.
Amidst a racial slur controversy, The Food Network will not renew Paula Deen’s contract when it expires this month.
Celebrity chef Paula Deen is being sued.
Paula Deen finally got her face on some butter, y'all!
There is a general concensus here — as is the case in most communities with self-image issues — that the people with the power to actually make significant changes are talkers more so than they are doers.
It’s hard to come up with a bigger name that has come out of Albany than the Southern belle of Food Network, Paula Deen.
Even with the emergence of a growing list of sports and entertainment celebrities from this region — baseball’s Buster Posey, country music’s Luke Bryan and Dallas Davidson, TV’s Phillip Phillips — there is arguably no local celebrity more, well, celebrated than Albany girl Paula Deen.
A local businesswoman and Paula Deen's ex-husband are leading efforts to recognize the local celebrity chef.
About 80 tickets have been sold for a fundraiser set to feature Jimmy Carter and Paula Deen.
Paul Deen, the Food Network star, no longer lives in Albany, but she still generates interest.
Celebrity chef and television personality Paula Deen is inviting supporters of GraceWay into her Savannah home for a food-and-fun fundraiser.
Paula Deen lives on Wilmington Island. Her kitchen is a television studio -- what did you expect? -- and if you are invited to see her tape her weekly show, you can sample the food when the crew breaks for lunch. Barbecued ribs and chicken, roast pork, salad, vegetables, and sweet potato casserole for dessert.