The cinematographer and director remembers his horrifying experience on the set of the Cosby disaster.'The problem was that Bill Cosby had so much power' »
Stephen Amell is currently recuperating after injuring his back earlier this week while filming his Atlanta-based Starz wrestling drama Heels, TVLine has learned exclusively. "While performing a stunt on the set of Heels this week, Stephen Amell sustained an injury to his back," a rep for Starz confirms. "Following a medical evaluation, he is now […]
Disney+'s signature series returns for second season and picks up the action with Mando and the Child encountering new characters and a major "Star Wars" Easter egg.
“I didn’t make that decision to make it public — somebody else did,” the Emmy Award-winning journalist tells Yahoo Entertainment. “I was at rehab getting help."
Presented by Citi. Journalists, educators, and financial and political strategists gather for PaleyIMPACT: The Role of Media in Economic Equality, on October 29, 2020, moderated by Shomari Wills, to discuss why minorities have suffered disproportionate economic and health hardships during the COVID-19 pandemic, and how the media can help change that situation. Maureen Reidy, Paley Center President and CEO, offers opening comments. Topics include: if the media has sufficiently addressed "the staggering wealth gap" between the average white and black household; why economic issues are generating "venomous heat" across America; remote learning that disproportionately affects brown and black children without tools for Internet access; the growing number of uninsured minorities that require health care and can't afford it; if the media is limited in what it can accomplish after spotlighting the racially based financial chasm; and whether the 2020 presidential election will lead to greater economic equality.Participants: Bertha Coombs, Reporter, CNBC; William A. Darity Jr., Samuel DuBois Cook Professor of Public Policy, African and African American Studies, and Economics / Director, Samuel DuBois Cook Center on Social Equity, Duke University; Ana Navarro, Political Strategist and Commentator, CNN, Telemundo, and ABC's The View; and David Robinson, Cofounder, Admiral Capital Group / NBA Hall of Famer.Moderator: Shomari Wills, Journalist and Writer.Host: Maureen Reidy, President and CEO, The Paley Center for Media.
AETN U.K.'s and Comcast's Sky History channel has canceled controversial woodworking program "The Chop: Britain's Top Woodworker" after a raging controversy around a participant allegedly sporting Nazi tattoos. The participant, Darren Lumsden, has the number 88 tattooed on his cheek. Since 8 is the eighth letter of the alphabet, it is considered a numerical code […]
It was a star-studded event on Thursday’s CBS special “Every Vote Counts: A Celebration of Democracy,” as celebrities provided powerful musical performances and hilarious sketches all in hopes of encouraging people to get out and vote.
On a day that the U.S. set a single-day record for new cases as the coronavirus spikes across the country, the president's son claimed the virus is under control.
On "KUWTK," Khloé not only documented her physical struggle, but also the heartbreaking emotional struggle she endured due to the fact that she couldn't be near her daughter True while she was sick.
Alda wrote in a Washington Post opinion piece that more people watched the "MASH" finale than voted for Trump.
“They say, ‘Be careful with what you write’ or ‘Be careful what you put out there,’ because sometimes things do come full-circle," muses the Grammy-winning singer and activist.
"When I look at these photos, I see so much more than my skin," Rimes writes of her stripped-down shoot.
After naming her first-born child with boyfriend Elon Musk X Æ A-XII, Grimes is now going by an unusual moniker herself.
In an interview Thursday, “Justice League” actor Ray Fisher accused Warner Bros. executives of having “blatantly racist conversations” surrounding the 2017 superhero movie.“Prior to Justice League’s reshoot process, blatantly racist conversations were had and entertained–on multiple occasions–by former and current top level executives at Warner Bros. Pictures,” Fisher told Forbes.Fisher continues, and for the first time, accuses Warner Bros. Pictures Group chairman Toby Emmerich of wrongdoing. “Decision-makers that participated in those racist conversations were Geoff Johns, Jon Berg, and current Warner Bros. Pictures Group chairman Toby Emmerich,” Fisher said. It wasn’t clear if Fisher overheard these remarks, or was relating secondhand stories.Also Read: 'Justice League' Star Ray Fisher Went on Twitter Attack After Getting Cameo Offer in 'The Flash' (Exclusive)Fisher also said “The erasure of people of color from the 2017 theatrical version of Justice League was neither an accident nor coincidence.”Fisher goes into detail and accuses director Joss Whedon of ordering the complexion of an actor of color changed in the post-production of the film, “What set my soul on fire and forced me to speak out about Joss Whedon this summer was my becoming informed that Joss had ordered that the complexion of an actor of color be changed in post-production because he didn’t like the color of their skin tone.”Fisher also added that multiple actors of color had their roles completely removed or minimized which included Joe Morton (who played Fisher’s father in the film), Ryan Choi, Karen Bryson and Kiersey Clemons.“I always suspected that race was a determining factor for the way that things went down, but it wasn’t until this past summer that I was able to prove it,” says Fisher.Also Read: Joe Manganiello to Return as Deathstroke in 'Justice League' Snyder CutIn July, Ray Fisher, who played Cyborg in the film based on the DC Comics characters, publicly accused the film’s credited director, Joss Whedon, of “gross, abusive, unprofessional” behavior on set. Fisher also said that Whedon’s behavior was enabled by then-DC Entertainment president Geoff Johns, and by Jon Berg, former co-president of production at WB. Berg left the company in December 2017 as part of a “restructuring,” while Johns stepped down 7 months later.Warner Bros. launched an independent investigation in mid-August, a move Fisher initially celebrated. But last month he criticized the company on Twitter, saying: “After speaking out about Justice League, I received a phone call from the President of DC Films wherein he attempted to throw Joss Whedon and Jon Berg under the bus in hopes that I would relent on Geoff Johns. I will not.”In a counter-statement later that day, Warner Bros. denied the accusation against Hamada and said that Fisher had never actually accused anyone of “actionable conduct,” and also that he has refused to speak to the investigator despite multiple attempts to reach him.Read Fisher’s whole interview with Forbes here.Warner Bros. declined to comment.Read original story ‘Justice League’ Star Ray Fisher Accuses Warner Bros Execs of ‘Blatantly Racist Conversations’ At TheWrap
Just 10 celebrities made the cut, including Garth Brooks, Marc Anthony and Miranda Lambert.
Alexa is five! Everything from Fire TVs to home security devices and cameras are on sale—save up to 60 percent.
First-time parents-to-be Karlie Kloss and Joshua Kushner just celebrated their two-year wedding anniversary on Oct. 18
The "Frozen" star's pledge comes a day after the company made its latest round of cuts during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Speaking about his recently released career-spanning anthology, Gaiman expresses amazement that a Sandman series is finally happening.