Also Monday, in a thread on Twitter, former Bon Appetit staff photographer Alex Lau said he left the magazine "for multiple reasons, but one of the main reasons was that white leadership refused to make changes that my BIPOC coworkers and I constantly pushed for."
She was responding to an earlier image posted on Twitter of Rapoport in brown face, in an apparent Halloween costume, from an Instagram post in 2013.
blame roger moore, blame anna wintour, blame all of the people in conde corporate that you've never heard of. Lau alleged that it isn't "solely a [Bon Appetit[ problem. this is a conde nast problem. they are responsible for creating this culture."
Representatives for Condé Nast did not immediately respond to requests for comment. Rapoport did not respond to an email inquiry.
The backlash against Rapoport and Bon Appetit came after the magazine posted an article of Black-owned restaurants organized by city, which the article said is "one practical, actionable way to stand in solidarity with the Black community now, and always."
Sohla El-Waylly, a chef and restaurateur who was hired last year as an assistant editor at Bon Appetit and has appeared in the BA Test Kitchen video series, said on her Instagram Story on Monday that only white editors are paid to make video appearances. She said she was hired at a salary of $50,000 to "assist white editors with significantly less experience than me."
The company had about 6,000 employees at the start of 2020. Condé Nast, hit by the economic downturn amid the COVID-19 pandemic, last month said it was laying off about 100 U.S. employees and putting another 100 on unpaid leave for several months, among other cost-cutting measures.
"In reality, currently only white editors are paid for their video appearances. None of the people of color have been compensated for their appearances." "I've been pushed in front of video as a display of diversity," she wrote.
In addition, a photo of Rapoport in brown face was posted on social media. Adam Rapoport, editor-in-chief of Bon Appetit, came under fire Monday with calls for him to resign or be fired after allegations that the Condé Nast food title pays white editors — but not people of color — for video appearances.
Condé Nast as a whole." El-Waylly said was demanding the resignation of Rapoport and alleged that this case is "just a symptom of the systemic racism that runs within…
"when i asked 'why have we shot food all around the world, but haven't touched the entire continent of Africa?', their response: 'oh you know, the recipes get tricky, and readers probably wouldn't want to make the food,'" Lau wrote on Twitter.″ />

Simon will be based in Vice’s Brooklyn headquarters and will report to Dubuc.
Dubuc, the former CEO of A+E Networks, was tapped to lead the company in 2018. The digital media and broadcasting company made waves for its ability to tap into millennial audiences through its shows on HBO and its online videos.” /> She has been cutting costs at the company in recent weeks after Vice experienced a revenue slow-down.
The newly created role will include oversight of data analytics, engineering, information technology, media operations, media technology, post production, and systems management. Previously he held the chief technology officer post at Univision, Condé Nast, and Viacom, where he was also the chief information officer. Prior to Vice, Simon spent three years as Encompass Digital Media’s chief operating officer.
Joe Simon has been tapped as chief technology officer at Vice Media.
“Joe is an incredible leader with a rare talent in understanding the unique demands and opportunities that media companies have in harnessing the latest technology to build engaged audiences,” said Vice CEO Nancy Dubuc in a statement. “His deep experience and oversight across a large cross section of technology-driven operational divisions, including post production, will drive Vice’s growth through connecting people around the world through our storytelling.”

In the newly created role, Romaine will oversee Bleacher Report‘s entire marketing organization, heading up sales marketing to support revenue-based efforts and brand marketing. His hiring comes after Turner unveiled Bleacher Report Live, a new streaming sports service that will feature NBA, UEFA, NCAA and other live programming available on a per-event and subscription basis.
“Having Ed on board means we’ll have an experienced leader in place to further articulate and spread the incredible power of B/R’s platforms for our advertising and brand partners.” “The B/R brand means something – with a focus on engagement, content experiences that matter, and fan passion for sports and culture,” Dave Finocchio, CEO and co-founder, said in announcing Romaine’s hire.
Bleacher Report, Turner's millennial-skewing digital sports division, has hired Ed Romaine as senior VP and chief brand officer.
Romaine and Mittman previously worked together at Condé Nast. Romaine, who worked at Condé Nast for five years, headed up marketing for GQ and launched initiatives including the GQ Grammy Party, GQ All Star Game Event and The Gent, a private social club in New York City. Mittman was formerly GQ's publisher and served as chief business officer of Condé Nast's Alpha group, which includes GQ, Golf Digest, Pitchfork, and the Wired Media Group before joining Bleacher Report in August 2017.
Both are based in New York. Romaine, who officially started at B/R on April 9, reports to Howard Mittman, Bleacher Report's chief revenue officer and chief marketing officer.
During his two years at Kargo, he oversaw product marketing, strategy, research, public relations and social communications, design, creative services and global experiences. Most recently, Romaine was chief marketing officer at Kargo Mobile, a mobile brand advertising agency, which he joined in 2016.
He has a bachelor's degree in media studies and Spanish from Rutgers University in New Jersey and an MBA in international marketing from Southern New Hampshire University.” /> Prior to Condé Nast, Romaine worked for companies including Hearst, Bauer Media Group, Alloy Media and Warner Music Group.