James Corden non è estraneo alle scuse pubbliche. L’ospite di “The Late Late Show” ha una cattiva reputazione per il suo comportamento nella vita reale e ha dovuto scusarsi con gli stan dei BTS e tornare alle sue battute di cattivo gusto su Harvey Weinstein. E le ultime notizie sul suo comportamento hanno infiammato Internet con più disprezzo per la celebrità.
Crisis management expert says Corden's reputation is in the gutter
Within the same day that Keith McNally posted his original gripes with James Corden, he posted a follow up. McNally let his followers know that Corden called and "apologized profusely" to the restaurant owner. "Having f***ed up myself more than most people, I strongly believe in second chances," McNally wrote. But he couldn't let Corden off easy, and joked he'd only unban him if Corden let McNally host "The Late Late Show" for nine months. In all earnestness, McNally said that "anyone magnanimous enough to apologize to a deadbeat layabout like me (and my staff) doesn't deserve to be banned from anywhere." So with that, Corden was no longer barred from the well-known NYC restaurant.
As stated before, this restaurant fiasco is just the most recent one of Corden's many mess-ups. Because of his soured celebrity, a quick call to McNally isn't going to fix things for Corden, according to crisis management expert Eden Gillott. "Corden is currently facing the pile on effect for his reported bad table manners. A single grand gesture won't rehab an image," she told Nicki Swift. On her crisis agency's website, Gillott is a self-described "Dumpster Fire Fixer," as well as a strategic communications consultant, so she clearly has a handle on public image. "A sincere apology and truly changed behavior is the only path forward. Your believability and the apology's impact loses its effectiveness if it becomes a please-forgive-me tour," she said.