Our year-by-year breakdown of the best big-screen films.
Originally Appeared on Teen Vogue
Building off the chaotic energy the late 00s put into the world (we’re looking at you, Superbad), teen films in 2010 thrived off of quirky, slightly obscure story lines and clichéd love stories. Honorable mentions this year include Michael Cera’s Scott Pilgrim vs. the World (which also starred a then-unknown Brie Larson) and Miley Cyrus and Liam Hemsworth’s The Last Song.
And, without further ado, the honor of 2010’s best teen movie of the year goes to Easy A. Starring Emma Stone, Penn Badgley, and Amanda Bynes, this cheeky teenage film follows Olive (Stone) who uses her high school’s rumor mill to her advantage, participating in a variety of antics until it all eventually comes crashing down. The film won several awards in 2010, including an MTV award for “Best Comedic Performance” and a Teen Choice award for “Choice Movie Actress: Romantic Comedy” and “Choice Movie: Romantic Comedy.”
Donny: Rep. Crow said on CNN’s State Of The Union when asked about Trump’s impeachment defense: "The president’s team is trying to say that the president can’t be indicted because it is DOJ policy that the standing president or the sitting president cannot be indicted, but at the same time making arguments that the House of Representatives and Congress cannot subpoena documents or witnesses, and that we can’t bring an impeachment case, and that it has to be a crime, and that high crimes and misdemeanors do not include abuse of power and abuse of the public trust. So if all of the president’s arguments are true that a president cannot be indicted, that the abuse of power and the abuse of the public trust does not constitute impeachable offense, and if that is true, no president can be held accountable, and that the president is truly above the law. And so those arguments can’t be possibly true or stand because then the entire system of checks and balances would not hold.