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I wish they would.” Candra Nazzaro, an Asian-American reality casting director who has worked on “Wife Swap” and “America’s Got Talent” and is a member of the Casting Society of America, agreed.
“There is a misconception that we have huge piles of applicants to pick from on every show,” said Nazzaro, who has never personally worked on “The Bachelor” or “Bachelorette.” “It couldn’t be further from the truth, though.
In 2012, two Nashville men filed a class-action lawsuit accusing the show of racial discrimination after 2011’s “Bachelorette” season starring Ashley Hebert included no minorities out of 25 contestants.
The suit was dismissed after the network and the producers argued their casting decisions are protected by the First Amendment.
You can’t force that to happen because then it won’t resonate with the audience.” He agreed with franchise producer Mike Fleiss, who in a 2013 interview with Entertainment Weekly said non-white people simply “don’t come forward” to take part in the show as often as white people.
“We really tried, but sometimes we feel guilty of tokenism,” Fleiss said.
Ironically, ABC has made a conscious effort recently to make programs that look more like America.And even when non-white contestants are cast, they seldom go very far. Cheng, a blogger who also makes commercials for brands like Beats By Dre, 24 Hour Fitness and Apple, people of color fare about as well in “The Bachelor” franchise as they do in horror movies — a genre depressingly famous for killing off non-white characters early on.