The singer says she and her estranged husband are doing everything they can to make their separation not affect parenting their 4-year-old son, Axl.
Fergie and Josh Duhamel's Differences Were 'Big Factor' in Split: 'This Has Been a Long Time Coming,' Says Source
After eight years of marriage, Fergie and Josh Duhamel are going their separate ways, they confirm to PEOPLE exclusively. “With absolute love and respect we decided to separate as a couple earlier this year,” the couple said in a joint statement. “To give our family the best opportunity to adjust, we wanted to keep this a private matter before sharing it with the public. We are and will always be united in our support of each other and our family.”
Josh Duhamel loves the great outdoors. Josh Duhamel‘s love of the great outdoors stems from his childhood in North Dakota, where he played outside year-round with his friends. You can’t be out as long, obviously, especially when it’s supercold, but when spring came, we were out from sunup until sundown.” This is why Duhamel partnered with Claritin to launch the “Be an Outsider” campaign, which encourages people to get outdoors.
Josh Duhamel is dishing on fatherhood. The Insider With Yahoo caught up with the 11.22.63 star to talk about his involvement with GMC’s #EnlistMe campaign, and he opened up about his most important role yet: being dad to his 2-year-old son, Axl, with his wife, Fergie.
If he wasn’t on a watch list before, 11.22.63 prop master Jim Murray is convinced that simultaneously buying a dozen vintage slaughterhouse sledgehammers on eBay was probably the last straw. I buy a lot of creepy, weird stuff online for work,” jokes Murray, who worked on The Expanse, The Strain, and the Saw franchise before collecting ’60s-era tools for Hulu’s limited series about a time-traveling teacher attempting to stop the Kennedy assassination, which is based on Stephen King’s bestseller.
It may seem odd to say that tender-hearted sincerity is the best reason to watch 11.22.63, a TV adaptation of a Stephen King novel about the assassination of President John F. Kennedy, but it’s true for me: As I watched this eight-part series, I was moved by the earnest urgency with which James Franco’s Jake Epping works to prevent Lee Harvey Oswald’s bullets from being fired. Working from King’s thick historical thriller, this adaptation overseen by producer Bridget Carpenter is suspenseful, moving, and funny — exactly the qualities you expect from a story derived by the latter-day King, whose work has grown only more emotionally complex over the years. Franco, who’s portrayed more than his share of eccentric or extreme characters, here plays Epping as an easygoing Everyman, a schoolteacher, one who gets caught up in what sounds like madness.
Sometimes journalists have to ask the hard questions, and in doing so, lives are saved and policies are changed. (See last weekend’s SAG Award-winner Spotlight.) This is not one of those times. This is just us, the journalists, yielding the power of the pen, a Sharpie to be exact, to a bunch of TV stars including Josh Duhamel, Oscar-winner Timothy Hutton, a Bachelor, a rapper turned primetime dad, and a couple of adorable Muppets.
Like a more serious-minded 'Footloose,' the upcoming teenage drama 'Bravetown' shows what happens when a troubled big-city kid hits a small town high school.