Logan Paul exchanged in his Maverick merch for a blazer for an interview with Fox Business, and it’s a wild trip. The 24-year-old YouTuber, infamous for recording and laughing at your body of a suicide victim in a vlog this past year, graced Fox Business on Monday. During the interview, he oscillated between bragging about his clout and admitting that his profession might be going downhill.
Oh, and he had pink vision. Paul shot back after host Liz Claman’s intro. Claman inquired about his social media existence. Admittedly, Paul do make a good point about how exactly YouTube “does a much better job” of monetizing creators’ content, as opposed to Facebook. Paul said, referring to YouTube’s better insurance policies.
Which makes us wonder if Logan Paul is OK. If you don’t want to view the unhinged, eight-minute segment nearly, Media Matters for America campaign director Jordan Uhl tweeted a supercut of its most doubtful moments. At just under one minute, it’s somewhat less unpleasant than watching Paul break apart on live tv. July 27 On, Paul plans on competing against other major YouTubers in an Olympics-style field and track competition. Proceeds will be donated to charity.
- Self-employment tax, assuming they have income on Schedule C
- Equal Share: Profits and losses are distributed evenly between partners
- Sharing a facility with other community organizations
- April 9 – Mihir Desai, Harvard Business School and NYU Law School
- 14/16 point cardstock will be the most popular business card paper types
We were still smiling. Perhaps my fondest normal celebrity second was during a interview with James Herriott, the humble British vet who published a series of best selling books including “All Creatures Great and Small”, spawning a favorite television series based on his life. He was delightful. We were sitting in a booth at the Polo Lounge of the Beverly Hills Hotel and he was greatly enjoying one glass of fresh squeezed orange juice, a rarity where he lived. Then he discovered someone sitting in the next booth and his eyes widened.
He thought of going over to say “Hello” and maybe require an autograph. But he made a decision against it. 4. Like the rest folks, celebrities are more complex than their general public images. Because they are, at once, so familiar to us and yet total strangers, you can label, categorize, idealize or demonize a high profile — and be incorrect each right time.
Some celebrities share a lot of themselves with the public while some give only a glimpse of the real and complex individuals they happen to be. Even more than we tend to see each other in black and white, hero or villain terms, we have a tendency to label our superstars as sinners or saints, good guys or total jerks. But, of course, it’s hardly ever that simple.