Photo Credit: VH1

Photo Credit: VH1

The controversial ‘Sorority Sisters’ debuted in December and was rated the second most watched show on the network during its premiere. Even with pulling in 1.3 million viewers with its first episode, the show received major backlash. The massive backlash which included an online boycott lead the series to lose many of their advertisers.

With all the drama surrounding the show, the cast decided to have an open dialogue to address critics.

Check out VH1’s special “Sorority Sisters: The Dialogue” below:

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  • Khrish

    I watched this episode because I wanted to know what the women had to say. All I heard was that they were not their to represent the sororities but to better themselves. They weren’t signed up to represent the organizations?????????? Did anyone of them notice that the show name is SORORITY SISTERS??????? Better luck next time ladies. I will not watch this mess.

  • Mary Burrell

    Moving on nothing to see here

    • [email protected]

      Exactly.

  • D1Mind

    So they thought that going on a “reality” show and promoting the stereotype of bossy, catty, fickle and crass black women is positive? Seriously? All so-called reality are based on a script and a formula and at the end of the day it is fake. Fake situations, fake scenarios and fake environments designed to promote certain kinds of behaviors. They just wanted the money and could give a damn about the sororities. Sorority or no sorority it is retarded to sit up here and accept the most demeaning and degrading roles and then portray it as somehow ‘uplifting’. As if Hattie McDaniels was an uplift or working in the segregated Cotton Club or Las Vegas was an ‘uplift’. But that is what coons in entertainment have been doing for a long time.

  • Objection

    Caucasian and African-American (AA) people kill with this crap. They suffer from what I call the Clarence Thomas Syndrome (CTS). CTS is when you blame other AA people for making you look bad. You know; every AA person on TV represents all AA people. Every AA person on TV has to be perfect. If one AA person acts silly, goofy, or ignorant, it hurts the entire race of AA people. This philosophy only applies to AA people; it never applies to Caucasian people.

    News flash to all you Greek Philosophers at Universities and Colleges. These women are not making you look bad. These women are not the reason why you can’t find a job. Three reasons explain why you can’t find a job: (1) racism; (2) you don’t qualify for the job; or (3) your job has been outsourced to anther country.

    Enjoy your criticism of these women.

    • VoiceofReason

      You have unfounded impression of Clarence Thomas. Do yourself a favor and youtube some of the discussions that he has at colleges. You will see that he isn’t the straight up uncle tom that people try to characterize him as, I however still disagree with almost all of his views.

    • Objection

      I never called Clarence Thomas an uncle tom. My opinion about him comes from words spoken out of his own mouth. Do yourself a favor, logoff YouTube and read his legal opinions. I have read his legal opinions, and I don’t like African-Americans who think like him. Go read Syder v. Louisiana, 552 U.S. 472 (2008), and tell me you this like this man.

  • yoshi3329

    I love the backlash these fools are getting and I’m not even in a sorority (though it would be nice). Like really, these organizations they represent are filled with black people who can actually do some damage. They’re are apart of fortune 500 companies, academia, and congress. VH1 are not messing with women they usually exploit with no resources, money, intelligence, or connections (like to their advertisers). These white people are getting way to comfortable with black people. They really thought they could really get away with this. Welp! They gon learn today! LOL!

    • VoiceofReason

      A black person mostly likely pitched the idea to the executives.