For Minnesota, they chose grape salad, which led hundreds to beg the question on Twitter and Facebook: What the fuck is a grape salad? See also: Where to Get Thanksgiving To-Go in the Twin Cities
Is #grapegate the biggest food journalism story since Marilyn Hagerty reviewed the Grand Forks Olive Garden in 2012?— Nick Halter (@mspbjHalter) November 19, 2014
You think people are angry about #GrapeGate now, just wait until folks realize the NYT gave the wild rice honor to... Wisconsin.— Mark Danielson (@mrbula) November 19, 2014
Oh, it's on now New York Times.
Multiple police sources tell KSTP that they have heard of grape salad and are concerned that public ignorance is imperiling public safety.— § (@lawremipsum) November 19, 2014
Together the outrage could change the world.
#grapesalad is about ethics in side-dish journalism— Jonathan Foster (@FromTheBarn) November 19, 2014
And a #gamergate one for good measure.
Sam Cassell shares his recipe for grape salad. pic.twitter.com/xwoubzwudx— Steve McPherson (@steventurous) November 19, 2014
We miss you Sam.
When God gives you sour grapes, make wine?
#grapegate has brought down upon The New York Times (•_•) ( •_•)>⌐■-■ (⌐■_■) a purple rain— Michael Roston (@michaelroston) November 19, 2014
The New York Times' social media editor weighs in.
#Grapeghazi is better. Too late to change it?
Relax guys, the writers responsible promised to apologize.
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