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On top of that, because of your heritage, because of your Asian eyes, sometimes I’ve noticed when you’re on camera and you’re interviewing someone, you look disinterested, you look bored.’”Chen added: “As soon as my news director told me I would never see the anchor desk as long as he was news director in Dayton …it told me, ‘Don’t think of building a life in Ohio—or a future…Personally I’ve never seen her being rude to any underlings; I’ve only seen her being nice to people. Moonves.’ She was never the diva.”A third defender is CBS corporate communications Senior Vice President Kelli Raftery.,” Raftery said in a statement to The Daily Beast.“In all my experiences, she was the consummate professional, treating everyone with respect and quick to express appreciation for a job well done.
“She was going over what would happen in the show, saying, ‘I’ll say this, and then you’ll say that, and then this will happen,’ and so on. “I will say that there’s a strong thread of misogyny in what people say about Julie, because the underlying thread here is ' Oh, if she’s a woman, somehow she got where she is because of who she slept with.' And I think it’s extraordinarily sexist.”Tyler continued: “She’s an accomplished journalist. She got where she was far prior to the relationship that she’s in now.
and people trying to make us feel ‘other,’” said Tyler, who grew up attending schools with a largely white student body.
“She went out of her way to make me feel welcome at that show.”Tyler said she had heard some hair-raising rumors about the show’s allegedly toxic atmosphere and did some due diligence to assure herself that she wasn’t stepping into a “viper’s nest.”As for Chen, “I was waiting for the mask to drop,” Tyler said, “but it never did.”Tyler said she considers Chen a soulmate, having spent “hundreds of hours of intimate conversation” with her.
Suddenly she got up and was standing on her chair and she shouted, ‘You make me vomit! And the fact that people are now saying that she exploited that relationship for her own gain is, to me, fundamentally misogynistic.”Yet many of Chen’s detractors are women, this reporter said.“Oh, yeah,” Tyler responded. If you grow up in a patriarchal culture that tells you that men get ahead through ability and women get ahead through sexuality, then everybody buys into that construct, not just men. People have been saying that stuff about her for years—this underlying vein of ‘She can't possibly have done what she’s done without the help of her husband,’ and that’s just fundamentally not true.” Another defender is producer Scott Stern, who worked closely with Chen on —and has known her since her days in the late 1990s as a local reporter on New York’s CBS-owned station, WCBS Channel 2.“We had a very fun relationship, and she was undyingly loyal,” Stern said.
“She always looked out for me and made sure our working relationship was golden.