Two way sex cameras
“I thought it was poor form for the franchise to keep someone around that was jeopardizing our safety for ratings’ sake.
in Sayulita, Mexico, the reality star had already taken seven shots of Jack Daniel’s whiskey and downed a whole bottle of wine. He’d agreed to go on the third season of the spinoff of ABC’s “The Bachelor” because it seemed like a paid vacation, replete with bikini-clad women, a private beach and an open bar.
Those conditions they seek are not conducive to the protection of cast members’ safety.”When contestants sign up for “Paradise,” they surrender many of their rights.
A copy of a contract reviewed by The Times from Season 2 of the series required participants to acknowledge that the show can reveal information “of a personal, private, intimate, surprising, defamatory, disparaging, embarrassing or unfavorable nature that may be factual and/or fictional.” Such depictions, the contract stated, may expose contestants to “public ridicule, humiliation or condemnation.”Further, the contract “strongly advises” contestants to interact with fellow participants “as if they were perfect strangers.” And if intimate or sexual conduct between participants occurs?
The incident in Mexico has also raised larger questions about the overall “Bachelor” franchise, where the alcohol has always flowed freely and served as a lubricant for obtaining juicy sound bites and drama.
“For many years, ‘The Bachelor’ shows have implemented alcohol as a tool of manipulation to elicit whatever responses they want from contestants,” said Jennifer Pozner, a media critic who researched “The Bachelor” for her 2010 book “Reality Bites Back: The Troubling Truth About Guilty Pleasure TV.” “There’s an ever-present need for drama, which is defined on the show as women crying, men fighting, women having ‘cat-fights,’ women saying they’re going to die alone.