Paul came to New Hampshire from New York City working for iHeartRadio and hosting the White House Brief with Paul Westcott. The show can be listened to 24/7 on the iHeartRadio app and online. His career began in television news working as an assignment editor and producer for NBC News/MSNBC and Fox News Channel.
Paul's passion for radio began in college at Fordham University working for WFUV-FM an NPR affiliate where he honed his on-air skills as an anchor and beat reporter. At Fordham Paul earned a BA & MA in political science.
He currently lives in Manchester with his Wife Sarah.
"I have asked myself that so many times," she explained before going on to blame kids these days. "I go into my kitchens and hear what these young people are calling each other ... it’s very distressing for me. I think for this problem to be worked on, these young people are gonna have to take control and start showing respect for each other and not [throw] that word at each other. It makes my skin crawl."
Needless to say, she also denied being a racist, and said that Food Network shouldn't have fired her.
She also claimed she only used the N-word once (a switch from what she said during the deposition), while describing a 1986 incident in which a black man held her at gunpoint. "I is what I is, and I'm not changing," declared a sobbing Deen.
Amusingly, the Wall Street Journal reports that the Food Network may have given Deen the boot regardless of the whole brouhaha: Her contract ends Sunday, and her agent has been negotiating an extension for weeks and still hadn't resolved the matter before this controversy erupted.
The reason behind the uncertainty? A big ratings dip over the past season. Plus, more bad news for Deen: TMZ reports that the Caesars casino company is severing ties with her, closing all four of her restaurants and then re-opening them with different branding. Not surprisingly, the New York Post reports that Deen has hired a top "crisis PR guru."