One of the many things I love about Shiue’s book: She demonstrates such deep respect for international traditions yet doesn’t shy away from applying her own touches. She has roots in several cultures — she grew up on Long Island with Taiwanese parents, studied in New England, lived in Singapore for a year in college, married a man from Trinidad, externed at a Moroccan restaurant, and has done fieldwork in China’s Sichuan province. And by including so many culinary influences in her book, she is, in essence, helping undo any of the whitewashing that would have you mistakenly believe that
A 24,000-square-foot food hall with cuisines from around the world plans to open at Resorts World. Zouk Group, the Singapore-based nightlife and restaurant company behind Famous Foods Street Eats, dubs the food hall an ode to hawker centers found in Southeastern Asia and pulled some of their favorites to fill it.
Famous Foods, which sits just off the casino floor of the resort that opens this summer on the north end of the Las Vegas Strip, plans to showcase a cornucopia of Asian foods with a heaping helping of Michelin Bib Gourmands and Michelin Plates. Dumplings out of Hong Kong,
First, the woman empties a large can of nacho cheese onto a white kitchen cabinet.
The contents ooze out of the can and pool on the counter. That’s when she cheerfully plunges a hand in the yellow mound of cheese and begins spreading it around.
Facebook user Taylor Watson posted a video of herself making nachos on her kitchen counter to the social media platform a month ago and the video has been watched 15.2 million times. It also created a viral sensation on Twitter, while triggering intense reactions from viewers.
“This just grossed me out,” said Dawn Schrandt, assistant