Pizza spillage


Pizza spillage: US road blocked after 18-wheek truck sliced opened

The sweet and savory hawaiian pizza is the best!!!
Curious Cdn
Quote: Originally Posted by Johnnny View Post

The sweet and savory hawaiian pizza is the best!!!

I like my pizza with all the vegan toppings and no cheese.
Curious Cdn
Quote: Originally Posted by White_Unifier View Post

I like my pizza with all the vegan toppings and no cheese.

Vegans are way too chewy and lean and they wreck a good pizza.
Quote: Originally Posted by Curious Cdn View Post

Vegans are way too chewy and lean and they wreck a good pizza.

Curious Cdn
Quote: Originally Posted by White_Unifier View Post


Cannibal is such an ugly word.

Let's just say that I love my fellow man ... and woman.
'Incoherent' suspect recalls driving into pizzeria: France
Alex Turnbull And John Leicester, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
First posted: Tuesday, August 15, 2017 05:47 PM EDT | Updated: Tuesday, August 15, 2017 05:50 PM EDT
MEAUX, France — A security guard who deliberately rammed his car into a crowded pizzeria in France told investigators he was a suicidal habitual drug user and had consumed “a large quantity” of painkillers the day before the act that killed an adolescent girl, a prosecutor said Tuesday.
Eric de Valroger, a prosecutor in the town of Meaux east of Paris, described the suspect as “incoherent” and said his interrogation was proving “very complicated” and confusing.
The prosecutor reiterated that he had “totally” ruled out terrorism as a motive for the driver’s as-yet unexplained actions Monday night.
De Valroger said it remains unclear if the 32-year-old man intended to kill when he rammed his BMW into the restaurant that had about 30 people inside and on a terrace outside.
The prosecutor said the security guard simply described the restaurant in the village of Sept-Sorts as an easy, unprotected target.
The suspect — who faces aggravated murder and other charges — told investigators he had no beef with the pizzeria’s owner and that he didn’t know his victims, de Valroger said.
The driver showed signs of paranoia, “saying repeatedly that he felt as though as he was being followed, that the police were investigating him,” he said.
“He describes himself as being out of control at the time of the incident. He is very confused about the motives. He says that if he commits an act that sends him to prison, he will be safe,” the prosecutor said.
The driver was quickly arrested in what was the latest of several attacks in France and elsewhere using a vehicle as a weapon. De Valroger says the investigation promises to be long.
The prosecutor said the man had a 2010 conviction for drunken driving and told investigators he had abused drugs since he was 9 years old.
The driver also told investigators that he consumed large doses of mild painkillers on Sunday but gave conflicting explanations for why.
“He said initially that he aimed to kill himself, knowing full well that these medicines couldn’t end his life,” the prosecutor said. “He later eventually said that it was to help him sleep.”
Tests showed that the driver had consumed drugs but not alcohol before he accelerated into the restaurant, travelling so fast that the car lodged inside.
He tried reversing out, but several restaurant patrons blocked his path and tried to pull him from the BMW before police arrived, the prosecutor said.
Of the five people most seriously injured, a 44-year-old woman remains in danger, the prosecutor said. The others, including a 3-year-old boy who was flown by helicopter to a Paris children’s hospital, are out of immediate danger, he added.
Seven other people with lesser injuries remain hospitalized, he said.
The 3-year-old boy’s adolescent sister was the person killed. The prosecutor said the children’s father also was injured.
Leicester reported from Paris.
'Incoherent' suspect recalls driving into pizzeria: France | World | News | Toro
Delivery without drivers? Domino's Pizza testing self-driving pizza delivery vehicles
First posted: Tuesday, August 29, 2017 10:56 AM EDT | Updated: Tuesday, August 29, 2017 11:03 AM EDT
ANN ARBOR, Mich. — No ring of the doorbell, just a text. No tip for the driver? No problem in this test, where Domino’s and Ford are teaming up to see if customers will warm to the idea of pizza delivered by driverless cars.
Starting Wednesday, some pizzas in Domino’s hometown of Ann Arbor will arrive in a Ford Fusion outfitted with radars and a camera that is used for autonomous testing. A Ford engineer will be at the wheel, but the front windows have been blacked out so customers won’t interact with the driver.
Instead, people will have to come out of their homes and type a four-digit code into a keypad mounted on the car. That will open the rear window and let customers retrieve their order from a heated compartment. The compartment can carry up to four pizzas and five sides, Domino’s Pizza Inc. says.
The experiment will help Domino’s understand how customers will interact with a self-driving car, says company President Russell Weiner. Will they want the car in their driveway or by the curb? Will they understand how to use the keypad? Will they come outside if it’s raining or snowing? Will they put their pizza boxes on top of the car and threaten to mess up its expensive cameras?
“The majority of our questions are about the last 50 feet of the delivery experience,” Weiner told reporters last week.
Domino’s, which delivers 1 billion pizzas worldwide each year, needs to stay ahead of emerging trends, Weiner says. The test will last six weeks, and the companies say they’ll decide afterward what to do next. Domino’s is also testing pizza delivery with drones.
Weiner said the company has 100,000 drivers in the U.S. In a driverless world, he said, he could see those employees taking on different roles within the company.
Ford Motor Co., which wants to develop a fully driverless vehicle by 2021, said it needs to understand the kinds of things companies would use that vehicle for. The experiment is a first for Ford. But other companies have seen the potential for food deliveries. Otto, a startup backed by Uber, delivered 50,000 cans of Budweiser beer from a self-driving truck in Colorado last fall.
“We’re developing a self-driving car not just for the sake of technology,” said Sherif Marakby, Ford’s vice-president of autonomous and electric vehicles. “There are so many practical things that we need to learn.”
Only one car will be deployed in Ann Arbor, and it has a special black-and-white paint job to identify it as a research vehicle.
Customers in the test area will be chosen randomly when they order a pizza, and will get a phone call to confirm they want to participate. If they agree, they’ll get a text message letting them know when the vehicle is pulling up and how to retrieve their food.
This Friday, Aug. 24, photo, shows the specially designed delivery car that Ford Motor Co. and Domino’s Pizza will use to test self-driving pizza deliveries, at Domino’s headquarters in Ann Arbor, Mich. (AP Photo/Dee-Ann Durbin)
Delivery without drivers? Domino's Pizza testing self-driving pizza delivery veh
Fed up 'Breaking Bad' house owner erects fence to stop pizza tosses
Postmedia Network
First posted: Thursday, October 12, 2017 12:50 PM EDT | Updated: Thursday, October 12, 2017 01:02 PM EDT
A New Mexico woman who owns the famed Breaking Bad house is fed up with people tossing pizzas on her roof.
So to combat the issue she's erecting a six-foot-tall fence around her property.
In “Caballo Sin Nobre,” the third episode of the third season of Breaking Bad, character Walter White flings a pizza on the roof of his home.
It's been seven years since the episode has aired and fans still visit the real-life Albuquerque home - owned by the Quintana family – and fling their own pizzas like a frisbee onto the roof.
According to the New York Post, the Quintana family has had enough of the constant pizza pie vandalism that they've put up an iron fence around the home.
“We just feel like we can’t leave because when we do, something happens,” said Joanne Quintana, whose mother owns the home, in an interview with KOB4. “And that's ridiculous.”
Quintana said she's lost count on how many tourists visit the home. While most take pictures of the home, others choose to take landscape rocks as a souvenir while others toss pizza.
Frank Sandoval, who runs a Breaking Bad sightseeing tour, said the pizza tosses happens so frequently that he's shoed off fans and had to remove a number of pies off the roof himself.
It's gotten so bad that at one point the program's showrunner Vince Gilligan, asked fans to stop the pizza toss.
"There is nothing original, or funny, or cool about throwing a pizza on this lady's roof," Gilligan said during an interview on the Better Call Saul Insider Podcast in 2015. "It's been done before -- you're not the first.”
The fence is expected to be completed soon, but fans of the show have still attempted to climb around it to snap pics of the home, KOB4 reported.
Walter White (played by Bryan Cranston) finds a pizza on his roof in Breaking Bad. (Handout photo)

Anvato Universal Player
People are still tossing pizzas onto the ‘Breaking Bad’ home | New York Post
Fence goes up around home used in 'Breaking Bad' | KOB 4
Fed up 'Breaking Bad' house owner erects fence to stop pizza tosses | TV | Enter
Quote: Originally Posted by EmmaDibbs View Post

Hi everyone

Long time no post!!

Just thought I'd pop in and say...I'VE GOT PIZZA!!

Have you eaten it yet?
Dirty British duo sentenced for outrageous sex acts inside Domino's pizza in England
First posted: Wednesday, October 18, 2017 08:46 AM EDT | Updated: Wednesday, October 18, 2017 10:21 AM EDT
A British couple got off easy after pleading guilty to outraging public decency.
Daniella Hirst, 29, and Craig Smith, 31, were busted earlier this year after surveillance video caught them having sex inside a Domino’s pizza restaurant in Scarborough, England.
Both were handed 12-month community order sentences this week, according to the BBC.
The dirty duo must also obey a curfew between 7 p.m. and 7 a.m. until March of next year.
For his part in the sick sex crime, Smith was ordered to complete 200 hours of unpaid work.
Hirst and Smith boasted about having sex in public places after video of the incident went viral.
In an interview with the U.K. Sun, Hirst and Smith said they “got a little carried away.”
The 18-minute recording saw Hirst perform oral sex on Smith as the couple waited for their order.
They proceeded to have intercourse after that while leaning against the counter.
According to the report, a judge overseeing the case told the pair they were “very close to going to prison.”
Daniella Hirst, 29, and Craig Smith, 31 on surveillance tape inside a Domino's.

Up next for Brit couple in Domino's sex video: 'Maybe Pizza Hut' | World | News
Domino's pizza shop sex couple spared jail - BBC News
Dirty British duo sentenced for outrageous sex acts inside Domino's pizza in Eng
It's not delivery — it's pizza in space! Astronauts hold stellar pizza party at International Space Station
Associated Press
More from Associated Press
December 4, 2017
December 4, 2017 4:35 PM EST
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — The first-ever pizza party in space is getting sky-high reviews.
Astronauts at the International Space Station posted pictures over the weekend of their small, made-from-scratch pizza pies. The fixings flew up last month on a commercial supply ship, and the crew wasted little time pulling out the flatbread, tomato sauce, cheese, pepperoni and olives.
After making their own individual-size pizzas, the six astronauts tossed and twirled them like floating Frisbees, before devouring them. They give the pies “12 thumbs up!”
Commander Randy Bresnik calls the pizzas “flying saucers of the edible kind.”
NASA’s space station manager took pity on Italian astronaut Paolo Nespoli’s pizza craving and, in mid-November, shipped up all the ingredients on an Orbital ATK capsule. Nespoli, in orbit since July, declared the pizza delicious.
It’s not delivery
Quote: Originally Posted by EmmaDibbs View Post

Hi everyone

Long time no post!!

Just thought I'd pop in and say...I'VE GOT PIZZA!!

Hello "Juan" it is very nice too meet all of you, I am James and are here too introduce myself are you going to hold that against me?

Broke like Glass Tomorrow we all Pass.

Don't forget Goblin Mass, this holiday you terrible man!
Little Caesars halal lawsuit lawyer drops case following alleged threats to family
Associated Press
More from Associated Press
December 18, 2017
December 18, 2017 11:11 AM EST
In this stock photo, a slice of pepperoni pizza sits on a paper plate.Getty Images
DETROIT — A Detroit-area lawyer says threats on social media have prompted him to drop lawsuits challenging the halal preparation of Little Caesars pizza.
Majed Moughni says the threats identified his family and his 11-year-old daughter’s school. He says they also contained profanity and a racial slur.
Moughni tells the Detroit Free Press that he had to “switch gears,” drop the lawsuits and protect his family. He says he filed complaints with police in Dearborn, just outside Detroit.
Michigan man sues Little Caesars over ‘halal’ pizza
Little Caesars claims halal pizza plaintiff switched out order
Moughni represented Little Caesars customers who said their pizza had regular pork pepperoni at some locations, rather than a halal substitute. Muslims typically don’t eat pork. Halal food is prepared according to Islamic guidelines.
The pizza chain denied the allegations.
Michigan man sues Little Caesars over ‘halal’ pizza | Toronto Sun
Little Caesars claims halal pizza plaintiff switched out order | Toronto Sun
Little Caesars halal lawsuit lawyer drops case following alleged threats to family | Toronto Sun
Stuff happens.
Papa John's founder out as CEO weeks after NFL comments
Associated Press
More from Associated Press
December 21, 2017
December 21, 2017 5:07 PM EST
In this Wednesday, Oct. 18, 2017, file photo, Papa John's founder and CEO John Schnatter attends a meeting in Louisville, Ky. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)
NEW YORK — Papa John’s founder John Schnatter will step down as CEO next month, about two months after he publicly criticized the NFL leadership over national anthem protests by football players — comments for which the company later apologized.
Schnatter will be replaced as chief executive by chief operating officer Steve Ritchie on Jan. 1, the company announced Thursday. Schnatter, who appears in the chain’s commercials and on its pizza boxes, and is the company’s biggest shareholder, remains chairman of the board.
Earlier this year, Schnatter blamed slowing sales growth at Papa John’s — an NFL sponsor and advertiser — on the outcry surrounding players kneeling during the national anthem. Former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick had kneeled during the national anthem to protest what he said was police mistreatment of black men, and other players started kneeling as well.
“The controversy is polarizing the customer, polarizing the country,” Schnatter said during a conference call about the company’s earnings on Nov. 1.
Papa John’s apologized two weeks later, after white supremacists praised Schnatter’s comments. The Louisville, Ky.-based company distanced itself from the group, saying that it did not want them to buy their pizza.
Ritchie declined to say Thursday if the NFL comments played a role in Schnatter stepping down, only saying that it’s “the right time to make this change.”
Shares of Papa John’s are down about 13% since the day before the NFL comments were made, reducing the value of Schnatter’s stake in the company by nearly US$84 million. Schnatter owns nearly 9.5 million shares of Papa John’s International Inc., and his total stake was valued at more than $560 million on Thursday, according to FactSet. The company’s stock is down 30% since the beginning of the year.
Schnatter, 56, founded Papa John’s more than three decades ago, when he turned a broom closet at his father’s bar into a pizza spot. And it has since grown to more than 5,000 locations. Schnatter has also become the face of the company, showing up in TV ads with former football player Peyton Manning.
The company hasn’t decided if Schnatter will still be its spokesman, Ritchie said, adding that a decision will be made early next year.
The Papa John’s leadership change comes as the pizza chains that once dominated the fast-food delivery business face tougher competition from hamburger and fried-chicken chains that are expanding their delivery business. McDonald’s Corp., for example, expects to increase delivery from 5,000 of its nearly 14,000 U.S. locations by the end of the year.
Ritchie said his focus as CEO will be making it easier for customers to order a Papa John’s pizza from anywhere. That’s a strategy that has worked for Domino’s, which takes orders from tweets, text messages and voice-activated devices, such as Amazon’s Echo. Papa John’s customers can order through Facebook and Apple TV, but Ritchie said he wants the chain to be everywhere customers are.
“The world is evolving and changing,” he said.
Ritchie, 43, began working at a Papa John’s restaurant 21 years ago, making pizzas and answering phones, the company said. He became a franchise owner in 2006 and owns nine locations. He was named chief operating officer three years ago. Ritchie said plans for him to succeed Schnatter were made after that.
Papa John’s founder out as CEO weeks after NFL comments | Toronto Sun
Curious Cdn
Doesn't that disrespect the flag, the Armed Forces and God himself?!

Maybe one kebab in dinner time in evening.
'Papa John' sues Papa John’s, accuses company of 'heavy-handed' treatment
Associated Press
More from Associated Press
July 26, 2018
July 26, 2018 8:34 PM EDT
DOVER, Del. — The founder of the Papa John’s pizza chain filed a lawsuit Thursday seeking access to the company’s books and records following his resignation as chairman earlier this month amid reports that he used a racial slur during a media training session.
In a complaint filed in Delaware’s Court of Chancery, John Schnatter accused Papa John’s International Inc. of treating him in an “unexplained and heavy-handed way” after Forbes published a July 11 article that he says falsely accused him.
Instead of standing behind him and trying to explain what actually happened, the company followed “its usual, and flawed, manner of dealing with false and mistaken reporting,” Schnatter claimed.
Schnatter compared the board’s request that he step down as chairman to its prompting of his resignation as CEO last year amid controversy over remarks he made regarding National Football League players protesting during the national anthem.
In the complaint, Schnatter says company directors either acted in a hasty and uninformed manner, thus breaching their duty of care to the corporation, or had secretly planned a “coup” in advance to oust him.
“Either way, as a director of the company, Mr. Schnatter is entitled to determine whether his fellow directors have been grossly negligent or are acting in bad faith, or both,” the complaint reads.
Schnatter filed the lawsuit after the company rebuffed his July 18 request for a variety of documents, saying he was seeking to further his own self-interests, rather than the company’s best interests.
The documents Schnatter seeks include internal communications by directors, officers and attorneys relating to him from Oct. 31 last year through July 15, when a special committee was formed to address the Forbes article. Schnatter is also seeking documents relating to any allegations of sexual harassment or sexual misconduct by any board member or officer.
After reporting about the racial slur, Forbes published another story last week describing a corporate culture at Papa John’s that subjected women to sexist behaviour. A representative for Schnatter has said the story contains “numerous inaccuracies and misrepresentations.”
In a prepared statement, the company accused Schnatter of filing “a needless and wasteful lawsuit in an attempt to distract from his own words and actions” and said it would not be distracted from “numerous misstatements” he has made.
“We are providing Mr. Schnatter all of the materials he is entitled to as a director,” the statement added.
Terry Fahn, a spokesman for Schnatter, issued a statement saying the company is using him as a scapegoat to cover up its own shortcomings and failures, and that it has a history of “sticking its head in the sand when dealing with comments that have been misconstrued and falsely reported.”
The court filing comes as the company tries to distance itself from Schnatter, who says he has been falsely accused and that his resignation was a mistake. The company, which is based in Louisville, Kentucky, but incorporated in Delaware, has adopted a “poison-pill” shareholder rights plan to try to prevent Schnatter from amassing a controlling stake.
Schnatter and his affiliates currently own more than 30 per cent of the shares but would trigger the poison-pill plan if they amass 31 per cent or more, the company said. Such a plan allows other shareholders to buy additional stock at a discounted price if one shareholder amasses shares above a certain threshold, thus diluting the acquirer’s shares.
Schnatter, who founded the company in 1984, resigned as CEO late last year after blaming disappointing pizza sales on the NFL’s handling of the player protests during the national anthem.
Following the latest controversy, the company said it would start scrubbing Schnatter’s image from its marketing materials and is evaluating all ties with him.
Schnatter says he was notified less than three hours after the board voted to form the special committee that the company planned to terminate a “founder’s agreement” that governs his public appearances. Schnatter claims it would have been impossible for committee members to properly inform themselves before making such a decision.
Papa John’s shares closed down 23 cents Thursday at $44.45 after trading as low as $43.95, just two cents above a 52-week low of $43.93 and well off a 52-week high of $81.09.
Papa John’s founder resigns after reportedly used n-word during conference call
Papa John’s adopts ‘poison-pill’ to prevent founder from gaining control
Papa John’s to pull founder’s image from marketing
Chicago to get a pizza museum
Associated Press
More from Associated Press
August 4, 2018
August 4, 2018 11:35 AM EDT
Chicago-style deep-dish cheese pizza with tomato sauce.Getty Images
CHICAGO — The city that boasts it gave the world deep-dish pizza will soon be home to a pizza museum.
The U.S. Pizza Museum is expected to open its doors in Chicago’s South Loop neighbourhood on Friday. The Chicago Tribune reports the museum will be open through October, and possibly longer.
The museum was created in 2015 but has mostly existed online and in pop-up exhibits.
Museum founder Kendall Bruns says the new space will be 3,000 square feet and allow him to tell the full story of pizza and its U.S. makers.
Among the items in the collection are pizza-themed clothing, menus, records and toys. Admission is free but timed tickets are required .
The museum isn’t a restaurant, but pizza will be available at nearby pizzerias and food trucks.
Michigan pizzeria makes 362 km delivery to Indiana for cancer patient
Associated Press
October 20, 2018
October 20, 2018 5:40 PM EDT
(Getty Images)
BATTLE CREEK, Mich. — An employee at Michigan pizza shop that usually doesn’t deliver made a big exception for a cancer patient and his wife hundreds of miles away in Indiana.
Julie and Rich Morgan grew fond of Steve’s Pizza when they lived in Battle Creek, Mich., more than two decades ago. They’d planned a trip to the restaurant for Julie Morgan’s birthday in September, but Rich Morgan ended up in the hospital in Indianapolis and later in hospice care.
Julie Morgan’s father called Steve’s Pizza this month and spoke with 18-year-old Dalton Shaffer, who offered to make the 225-mile (362-kilometre) trip to make the delivery.
Shaffer tells the Battle Creek Enquirer he “just wanted to make them happy.” reports the delivery drew attention after Julie Morgan posted on Facebook about it.
Eat your heart out: The Museum of Pizza is in NYC
Associated Press
November 8, 2018
November 8, 2018 3:55 PM EST
NEW YORK — There is now a museum for pizza lovers everywhere that’s popped-up in arguably America’s pizza capital, New York City. The Museum of Pizza is dedicated to all things cheese and sauce, but there’s more to it than meets the tongue. “It’s often that the simplest ideas are the best. And we wanted to use pizza’s ubiquitous appeal to get people through the door and looking at art and hearing about history in a different format,” said Alexandra Serio, Chief Content Officer at Nameless Network, the group that baked the Museum of Pizza idea. “Our approach to this Museum of Pizza is a fine art approach, so we went out to multiple artists contemporary in many mediums, and asked them for their interpretation of pizza,” said Serio. “And what we got back is–it ranges the gambit, let’s just say that. That’s an understatement.” Located on the street level of Brooklyn’s William Vale hotel, the museum is an expansive, one-floor space that houses a wide variety of art, from giant photographs to sculptures to large installations that engulf visitors. And the pop-up museum, also known as “MoPi,” has already drawn a lot of interest–more than 6,000 people came through the doors when they opened this month.
This Nov. 2, 2018 photo shows the “Pizza Guitar,” from musician Andrew W.K., part of a group art exhibition celebrating pizza at The Museum of Pizza in New York. Bebeto Matthews / AP
Another instantly recognizable attribute of the space is the bright colours that are weaved throughout the exhibits–perfect for taking social media-ready pictures. “Honestly, I thought it would be like more of a museum like at the beginning, with the pizza boxes and it kinda tells you when it was developed and stuff like that,” said Nene Raye, visiting from New Jersey. “Then I was kinda hoping they had something artsy in it because I love taking pictures. So this is a mashup of everything–so you get a little bit of education and then some fun, which I love.” Serio said selfie-friendly exhibits are becoming a priority for museums as they try to get younger legs to walk through their doors. “It’s a kind of paradigm shift with museums,” she said. “You’ll see, I think in the next few years because of museums like the Museum of Ice Cream, and multiple pop-ups of this ilk, museums kind of courting a younger audience and seeing how they can make their exhibitions more tactile, touch and photography friendly.”
Chicago to get a pizza museum
Instagram-friendly ’pop-up experiences’ reach new heights with Toronto’s ‘Happy Place’
Lydia Melendez, a self-described “pizza aficionado,” bought her tickets in April. For her, this experience was worth the wait. “I thought it was going to be kinda boring, like I’m going to walk in and there’s just going to be a book about pizza and how to make it. But this is definitely one for the books.” While pizza may be the hook that draws those interested to the museum, the focus of MoPi is to expose visitors to the fine art world–even if the education is fed one slice at a time. “The Museum of Pizza’s target demographic isn’t necessarily the same type of people that are making a quarterly trips to the MoMA or the Frick collection or the LACMA (Los Angeles County Museum of Art) “, said Serio. “We’re really putting fine art in a place that’s easily accessible for a wide range of people.” The pop-up museum, which costs $35 for adults but is free for kids under 5 and seniors, closes Nov. 18.
Pass the pizza, please!
Rita DeMontis
April 10, 2019
April 10, 2019 7:00 AM EDT
Pulled pork pizza. (Courtesy of Foodland Ontario)
The weekend’s coming. Binge-watching is on the radar. You want something fast and fabulous without ordering in, but don’t want to spend too much time in the kitchen.
Pizza to the rescue! Consider the crust a blank slate and just add and enjoy, especially when store-bought pizza dough is always available.
Here’s a selection of absolutely delicious recipes courtesy Foodland Ontario ( that are guaranteed to please and become family favourites.
Pulled Pork Pizza
Topped with tangy Carrot Apple Slaw.
1 pkg (400 g) prepared pulled pork (from your local hot table or supermarket take-out)
1 prepared pizza dough (1 lb./500 g)
1/2 cup (125 mL) rib and chicken barbecue sauce
1/3 cup (75 mL) thinly sliced red onion
1/3 cup (75 mL) thinly sliced sweet yellow pepper
3 slices (about 66 g) provolone cheese
4 tsp. (20 mL) apple cider vinegar
1 tsp. (5 mL) each honey and Dijon mustard
Salt and pepper
1 Tbsp. (15 mL) vegetable oil
1 cup (250 mL) thinly shredded cabbage
1/2 cup (125 mL) diced apple (such as Empire or McIntosh)
1/3 cup (75 mL) finely shredded carrot
On floured surface, roll pizza dough into 13-inch (33 cm) circle; place on preheated pizza stone or lightly greased pizza pan. Spread barbecue sauce leaving 1-inch (2.5 cm) border. Shred pulled pork and place over sauce; top with onion and yellow pepper. Cut provolone in half; arrange over top. Bake in 425F (220C) oven, until crust is golden brown and cheese is bubbly, 12 to 15 minutes. Cut into slices. Serve topped with slaw.
Story continues below
Slaw: In medium bowl, whisk together vinegar, honey, mustard and salt and pepper, to taste. Whisk in oil. Add cabbage, apple and carrot; toss to coat well. Can be made up to 24 hours in advance.
Serves 8.
Deep dish pizza. (Courtesy of Foodland Ontario)
Deep-Dish Pizza with Fresh Tomatoes
1 Tbsp. (15 mL) olive oil
1 cup (250 mL) chopped onion
1 cup (250 mL) sliced mushrooms (white or cremini)
3/4 cup (175 mL) each chopped sweet yellow and red peppers
1 prepared pizza dough (1 lb./500 g)
1/2 cup (125 mL) pizza sauce
3/4 cup (175 mL) sliced turkey pepperoni
1-1/2 cup (375 mL) shredded mozzarella cheese
1/2 cup (125 mL) grated Parmesan cheese
24 cherry or grape tomatoes, halved
2 Tbsp. (30 mL) sliced fresh basil leaves
In large skillet, heat oil over medium heat. Add onion, cover and cook until softened, about 4 minutes. Stir in mushrooms and peppers. Cook, stirring occasionally until softened, about 6 minutes. Transfer to bowl; let cool slightly.
On floured surface, roll dough into 12-inch (30 cm) circle; press into and up sides of lightly greased 10-inch (25 cm) cast iron skillet. Spread pizza sauce on bottom of dough. Top with mushroom mixture and pepperoni; sprinkle with mozzarella and Parmesan. Bake in 400F (200C) oven until crust is golden brown and cheese is bubbly, about 20 minutes. Top pizza with tomatoes and basil.
Serves 8.
Apple-cheesecake pizza,. (Courtesy of Foodland Ontario)
Apple Cheesecake Pizza
4 oz. (125 g) block cream cheese, at room temperature (half pkg)
1/4 cup (60 mL) granulated sugar
1 egg
1/2 tsp. (2 mL) vanilla extract
1/4 cup (60 mL) low-fat sour cream
3 Tbsp. (45 mL) each all-purpose flour and granulated sugar
1-1/2 Tbsp. (22 mL) butter
1/3 cup (75 mL) pecan halves, coarsely chopped
4 cups (1 L) thinly sliced apples (McIntosh, Empire or Gala)
2 Tbsp. (30 mL) granulated sugar
3/4 tsp. (4 mL) ground cinnamon
2-1/4 cups (550 mL) all-purpose flour
1/3 cup (75 mL) granulated sugar
1-1/4 tsp. (6 mL) salt
1 tsp. (5 mL) baking powder
3/4 cup (175 mL) cold butter
3/4 cup (175 mL) milk
In medium bowl, using electric mixer on medium speed, beat cream cheese and sugar until smooth. Beat in egg and vanilla. Stir in sour cream. Cover and refrigerate.
Streusel: In small bowl, stir together flour and sugar. With fork, mix in butter until crumbly. Stir in pecans; set aside.
Apples: In large bowl, toss together apples, sugar and cinnamon. Set aside.
Crust: In large bowl, mix together flour, sugar, salt and baking powder. Cut in butter using pastry blender or knife until size of large peas. Stir in milk just until moist. Form into ball. Knead a few times on floured surface.
Roll dough into 12-1/2-inch (31 cm) circle; fold over 1/2-inch (1 cm) and pinch down to make raised edge. Place crust on lightly greased 12-inch (30 cm) pizza pan. Spread cream cheese mixture to edge of crust. Top with apples, discarding any juices. Sprinkle with streusel. Bake in 350F (180C) oven until crust is golden brown and apples are tender, 30 to 35 minutes.
Serves 8.
Steak and mushroom pizza. (Courtesy of Foodland Ontario)
Steak, Mushroom and Caramelized Onion Pizza
5 tsp. (25 mL) olive oil
1 pkg (227 g) sliced cremini mushrooms
1/2 tsp. (2 mL) dried thyme leaves
3-1/2 cups (875 mL) halved and thinly sliced onions (about 4 onions)
1 large clove garlic, minced
1 tsp. (5 mL) granulated sugar
1/2 lb. (250 g) beef sirloin steak, thinly sliced
1 tsp. (5 mL) all-purpose flour
1/2 tsp. (2 mL) Worcestershire sauce
Salt and pepper
1 prepared pizza dough (1 lb./500 g)
1/2 cup (125 mL) smoky barbecue sauce
1/3 cup (75 mL) diced sweet red pepper
1 cup (250 mL) finely shredded asiago cheese
1/2 cup (125 mL) finely shredded Parmesan cheese
2 Tbsp. (30 mL) finely chopped fresh parsley leaves
In large skillet, heat 1 Tbsp. (15 mL) of oil over medium heat. Add mushrooms and thyme; cook for 6 minutes, stirring occasionally. With slotted spoon, remove to bowl. Add 1 tsp. (5 mL) of oil and onions to skillet; cover and cook over medium-low heat, stirring occasionally, about 15 minutes. Stir in garlic and sugar, cook for 1 minute. Stir in 1/4 cup (60 mL) water. Cook, stirring, until onions are soft and caramel colour, about 3 to 5 minutes. Remove to bowl.
Add remaining oil to skillet. Add steak; cook until lightly pink, about 2 to 3 minutes. Stir in flour, Worcestershire and 1 Tbsp. (15 mL) water. Cook until thickened, about 1 to 2 minutes. Season with salt and pepper to taste.
On floured surface, roll dough into 13-inch (33 cm) circle; place on lightly greased pizza pan. Spread barbecue sauce leaving 1-inch (2.5 cm) border. Top with steak, peppers, mushrooms and onions. Sprinkle with cheeses. Bake in 450F (230C) oven until crust is golden brown and cheese is bubbly, about 15 to 20 minutes. Sprinkle with parsley.
Serves 8.
Curious Cdn
Quote: Originally Posted by Never View Post

The processed cheese slices in the background are kind of scary.

Toronto cops hunt trio in alleged pizza delivery fraud
Canadian Press
July 27, 2019
July 27, 2019 6:16 PM EDT
In this stock photo, a pizza delivery man enters a home holding pizzas. (Getty Images)Getty Images
Toronto Police are appealing to the public to help them identify three men believed to be involved a series of pizza delivery fraud thefts across the city.
Since mid-July, Toronto Police, as well as neighbouring police services in the Greater Toronto Area, say they have been receiving reports of people posing as pizza delivery drivers who use fraudulent debit machines and compromise debit cards.
A police spokeswoman says there are similar patterns in each case, which is being handled by the force’s Financial Crimes Unit.
Allyson Douglas-Cook says in every case, pizza orders that were placed for delivery are allegedly intercepted by a group of at least three male suspects pretending to be the pizza’s recipients.
“They would find out the location of the place the pizza drivers were delivering to,” says Douglas-Cook. “Sometimes that would involve following the pizza driver from the store.”
Douglas-Cook says the suspects paid for the pizza and then delivered it to its intended customers.
But when the victims went to pay using their debit cards, Douglas-Cook says they were presented with a fraudulent machine that would either stop working or get left in the pizza delivery car, prompting one of the suspects to take the machine — along with victims’ debit cards — back to their car, compromising their cards.
Once out of view, police say one of the suspects switched the debit card with a similar looking, non-active card that they would hand back to the victims.
Police say the suspect would then leave the home, find a nearby ATM and withdraw cash.
In one case on July 13, police say they were called after a pizza delivery man left.
They say the victims became suspicious when their delivery man showed up without the pizza store’s typical insulated delivery bag.
While delivering the pizza, the suspect allegedly told them he forgot the debit machine in the car, and took the victims’ card back to his vehicle to perform the transaction.
After the suspect left, police say the victims called the pizza company to report what they felt was “strange behaviour,” where they were informed the real delivery person never made it to their front door.
Images of the men have been released.
Police say they will not be releasing the name of the pizza company at this time.
Real ham on pizza leaves Aussie vegan feeling 'betrayed'
Brad Hunter
October 22, 2019
October 22, 2019 1:38 PM EDT
A vegan felt a cascade of emotions after ham was accidentally put on his Dominos pizza.REUTERS
This Domino’s Pizza left a sour taste for one Aussie vegan.
Childcare worker Patrick Hukins ordered a vegan pie from a Sydney outlet — but horrors! — that meatless pie contained ham.
“I had a horrible sinking feeling I had eaten an animal. Not eating animals has become a core part of my belief system,” Hukins told Daily Mail Australia. “I felt shame and pain for the animal.”
And the vegan of four years said he became ill.
Patrick Hukins was a very unhappy vegan. FACEBOOK
“And I felt guilty for having unknowingly consumed a product that goes against my endeavours to reduce my environmental footprint as well as harm to other animals … I was shocked.”
Before the ham horror, he said he was looking forward to taking the chain’s four new plant-based pizza options for a test drive.
One of the options was Hawaiian, which was supposed to be made of faux ham.
But the vegan was skittish and a Domino’s employee reassured him the topping wasn’t meat.
“I felt betrayed. I have been vegan for four years, and having eaten an animal against my knowledge or consent has real thrown me off as I feel my values,” he told the paper.
Domino’s told the Daily Mail: “We would like to publicly apologize to our customer. This was an inadvertent mistake which will be used as a learning opportunity for our team members.”
Curious Cdn
Hawaiian pizza with faux ham is an abomination unto the Lord.

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