The “spanish” food blog “FoodBlog” has been inundated with hate messages and threats of violence following a post on Tuesday that questioned the origins of the dish called “spaghetti” that some say originated in South America.
The post, which has since been deleted, has stirred outrage on social media, with commenters questioning the authenticity of the pasta and suggesting it may have originated in Asia, which is often cited as a source for spaghetti.
“Spaghetti, the dish with a name that originates from Asia and which has been associated with the South American country of Chile and Bolivia, is not from South America,” the post read.
“The pasta is from the Middle East, India, Pakistan and elsewhere.”
The post drew criticism from other food bloggers who have pointed to the dish as an example of how pasta is made in countries like South America and not the U.S. or Europe.
The pasta, which comes with white rice and a sauce, is typically served with vegetables such as cucumbers, carrots, bell peppers and onions.
It is also usually served with pasta made from flour, potatoes, and milk.
The dish is often described as a cross between a spaghetti sauce and a pancetta dish, which originated in Italy and became popular in the U!
A Facebook user who called himself J.M. said the post “seems legit” and said he was not affiliated with the blog.
“I was surprised when I saw the video, because I’ve never heard of a dish called ‘spaghetti,'” J. M. said in an interview.
“I was looking at the ingredients and thought, ‘Oh, it must be a pasta.’
And I’m like, ‘No, it’s from South Africa!'”
He added that he thought it was “very disrespectful” to people who grew up eating spaghetti.
M., who is from South Sudan, said he had been told that “if you don’t like spaghetti, you shouldn’t be alive.”
But, he said, “I can see how you would say this is a problem.
It’s a dish that you’ve grown up with, it has a name, and you have a problem with it?
I don’t understand it.”
Some commenters have pointed out that pasta has been served in South Africa for centuries and that the dish is a staple in many African cuisines.
The restaurant and restaurant owner, J. J. and D. N. are not the first to be targeted for their political views.
Earlier this year, the restaurant owner was forced to issue a statement on social networks after he was accused of having ties to the Ku Klux Klan.
On Tuesday, the blogger also claimed that some of the restaurants in the restaurant were “white” and that “this is what makes us white.”
He also said he would “never be the same person” as he was before, saying he was “sickened” by the comments.