Who Bit Beyonce?

Take out your monocles, gumshoes!

On Monday, GQ released a profile of hilarious actress and new queer icon Tiffany Haddish in which Haddish revealed that somebody effing bit Beyonce Giselle Knowles-Carter.

“There was this actress there,” Haddish told GQ, “that’s just, like, doing the mostest. She bit Beyoncé in the face.”

And now, we wanna know:

Ever since the news dropped that somebody went full vamp on Beyonce, Twitter has turned into a bunch of Buffys.

A lot of theories have been put forward. So far, from what people have gathered, whoever bit Beyonce did so the night that Tiffany Haddish and she took an IG selfie together.

Both BuzzFeed and Vulture have put forward a list of suspects, including actresses Sanaa Lathan, Queen Latifah, Sara Foster, and Charlotte McKinney.

Queen Sleuth Chrissy Teigen said she thought she knew who did it, but then ran back those allegations.

However, Teigen eventually said that her guess was wrong and that she would never divulge her knowledge to us plebeians.

The only person accused to address the allegations is Sara Foster, who said in an Instagram story, “I wish I could get close enough to Beyonce to bite her!”

She knows what she did

A post shared by Sara Foster (@sarafoster) on

The mystery is still open, but it’s up to everyone to, as Cher would say, “Keep your eyes open, bitch.”

Photo by ROBYN BECK/AFP/Getty Images

Jimmy Kimmel Demonstrates Absurdity of Homophobic Bakeries

It seems there’s an alarming number of homophobic bakers in this country. It’s as if we can’t go a week without another same-sex couple being denied service on the basis of the baker’s “religious freedom.” Meanwhile states like Mississippi pass legislation that upholds this form of discrimination.

Most recently, a judge in Kern County, California ruled in favor of a baker who refused to custom make a cake for a gay couple’s wedding. By arguing that she would sell them anything else in her shop, self-proclaimed Christian, Cathy Miller and her attorney equated designing a cake with speech. The judge ruled in her favor, agreeing that it would have violated her constitutional rights.

According to Jimmy Kimmel, that sounded fair for a minute. But then he thought of it in the context of a restaurant, and it suddenly resembled the nonsense it was to begin with. To demonstrate the absurdity of the argument, he acted out a scene with four actors.

As one woman identified as gay, she wasn’t allowed to order the salad special, because it violated the salad chef’s religious beliefs. But she’s more than welcome to a salad he made before he knew she was gay. Since another man was Jewish, he wasn’t allowed to order lasagna. One nice gentleman offered to order the salad for the first woman, but since the owner is a wiccan priestess, she won’t allow men to order for women because she believes it perpetuates the patriarchy. Another woman decides to order the steak, but since the chef is Hindu, he considers cows sacred.

If this restaurant were real, it would go out of business very quickly. Yet numerous business owners across the country refuse to see that issue as they continue to discriminate against potential customers.

Nathan Lee Graham Is Not Just Your Sassy Black Gay Friend

Nathan Lee Graham might look familiar. If you’re a Broadway fanatic, you’d recognize him for his memorable roles in The Wild Party, Wig Out, or Priscilla, Queen of the Desert (as the Tina Turner-singing Miss Understanding). Or maybe you were into The Comeback, where he played Peter, costume designer to Valerie Cherish (aka Lisa Kudrow); or as Will Farrell’s dog-handler, Todd, in Zoolander. But in his new role on LA to Vegas, Graham is getting to show off his comedic chops every Tuesday night on Fox. The openly gay actor plays flight attendant Bernard Jasser, whose place in the mile high club is already solidified by the time we meet him and his crew.

“The straight characters are envious that whatever is going on in life, I’m still getting some,” Graham tells INTO of his on-screen love life.

Which is to say thatBernard is not the typical desexualized flamboyant gay bestie that is too often considered “diverse” casting on network television. Instead, Graham has the chance to riff on travel-related woes while also being fully accepted and embraced by his co-workers and passengers.

“I love that Bernard is irreverent but with a heart of goldor gold plated,” Graham jokes. “He takes no prisonershe is super proud of himself and that’s a big deal. Not apologizing for who you are, and at the same time, does his job.”

And while he’s seen himself on television, stage, and the big screen before, Graham finds this role particularly important because of its visibility.

“To have a fully actualized human being who happens to be gay in people’s living rooms once a week is still a big deal,” Graham says. “And to be a person of color doing that is also a big dealat least to me. Yes, I would love to get to a time where it wouldn’t be such a big deal, but we are not there yet.”

Just before getting the gig (he was brought in by Zoolander co-star and LA to Vegas Executive Producer Will Farrell), Graham was playing another important part. As Willie in The View Upstairs, the Grammy Award-winning performer was proud to be part of a production based on the real life tragedy that befell the queer patrons of the UpStairs Lounge in New Orleans in 1973.

“It was a critical success in New York and I got nominated for all these award, but that’s not the most important thing,” Graham says. “The most important thing is that we brought our first Orlando to light.”

Graham said the part helped solidify his want to play gay roles “that are at full dimension and fully actualized in real human beings” instead of stereotypes of gay men.

“No one wants to play them besides straight people who want to get awardsbut I want to play them,” he says. “So I started a long time ago, doing that, and I have to say back then, my friends were like ‘You are going to be pigeonholedyou shouldn’t do that’ and these are my gay friends and gay fellow artists. They were legitimately afraid and wanted me to work.”

Graham says his response to them was one he still believes in, despite any semblance of his career that might have been affected by his choices to play such queer roles.

“We exist in every element of society and every element of life, and we should actually be on every show that was ever created because that’s the way real life is,” he says. “So, I want to do this. I made a point of doing it and here we are. I’m really proud to represent and to show up and to be a professional and to do my job and to have roles written for me that I can do that I am proud of, and that people can look at and not be embarrassed to watch.”

While LA to Vegas airs on the already quite queer-friendly Fox (former home to Glee and now GLAAD-nominated shows like Empire and Brooklyn-99), Graham doesn’t see his representation as being less necessary in 2018. Instead, he finds it more imperative than ever.

“During this climate where everyone is struggling to be noticed and counted and matter, and resist so much madness that is out thereand we all know what I am talking aboutit’s important to have the images for that kid who is in Shabooty, Mississippi and not in New York or here in Los Angeles or San Francisco or Chicago, who needs some help,” he says. “So if I can in a very small way do anything to make someone’s life a little easier for 22 minutes a week, I want to do that.”

Graham says his career has already been a blessing, with most of his goals reached and achieved. Next, he hopes to become the first gay super-villain in a Marvel comic.

“To kill people with style,” he says. “That would be really lovely.”

Kate McKinnon Had Hilariously Accurate Reaction to Being Mentioned in Hillary Clinton’s Book

The very public friendship that has blossomed between Hillary Clinton and Kate McKinnon is the definition of #squadgoals. After impersonating Clinton numerous times on SNL, McKinnon was joined by the former FLOTUS and then-democratic candidate for a very special skit. They were even photographed getting dinner together at Orso in New York, earlier this year.

After Clinton’s loss last November, McKinnon gave a very memorable and Emmy-winning performance of “Hallelujah” on SNL as Clinton. It was an appropriately emotional reaction to the presidential upset, especially for someone who’d grown so close to the candidate. So, it’s no surprise that the beautiful moment shared with everyone in the world, including Clinton, made it into the book, What Happened.

“On the Saturday after the election, I turned on Saturday Night Live and watched Kate McKinnon open the show with her impression of me one more time,” Clinton writes in her memoir. “She sat at a grand piano and played ‘Hallelujah,’ the hauntingly beautiful song by Leonard Cohen, who had died days before. As she sang, it seemed like she was fighting back tears. Listening, so was I.”

As emotional as that moment was for everyone, leave it to the hilarious McKinnon to break the tension with some much-needed laughter. She recently appeared on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon, where she did her best Gal Gadot impression and talked SNL with the former cast member-turned-talk show host. When the topic of Clinton came up, Fallon pointed out that McKinnon was mentioned in the book, to which she reenacted the moment she heard it on the audio version of the book. It’s a hilarious and appropriate reaction that includes wailing in the middle of a busy New York street.

Watch the clip below:

Header image byby Mike Coppola/Getty Images for NBC