What’s a non-football-loving TV watcher who wants to spend part of the Thanksgiving holiday vegging out in front of the tube to do?
Bill Maher lamented Friday night that the numerous rape allegations surrounding Bill Cosby have made him “re-evaluate” everything he thought he knew about America’s dad.
“Saturday Night Live” took aim at President Obama’s action on illegal immigration by spoofing the 1970s kids’ favorite “Schoolhouse Rock” and replacing “Bill” with a chain-smoking “Executive Order.”
The protesters didn’t show, the would-be hecklers didn’t take the bait, the weeks of headlines about sexual assaults disappeared and Bill Cosby, for 90 minutes at least, regained the revered status he long enjoyed.
There’s a lot that doesn’t add up in the latest entry, “The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 1,” which adapts the first half of the third and final book in the enormously popular Hunger Games series of young adult novels.
The epic franchise continues to finely tune a gamer’s ability to terminate evil humans while delivering a Michael-Bay-sized assault on the senses through a blockbuster-style story campaign.
Welcome to “The Hunger Games” — Thai style. Just like the rebels in the movie franchise, protesters here raise a defiant three-finger salute to signal opposition to the military’s takeover of the civilian government six months ago.
Stage performances by Bill Cosby in Las Vegas, Illinois, Arizona and South Carolina have been canceled as more women come forward accusing the entertainer of sexually assaulting them many years ago.
Director Bennett Miller’s films feature aliens — not extraterrestrials, but estranged humans who find themselves seeking acceptance in an uncaring world.
Mike Nichols, the director of matchless versatility who brought fierce wit, caustic social commentary and wicked absurdity to such film, TV and stage hits as “The Graduate,” ”Angels in America” and “Monty Python’s Spamalot,” has died. He was 83.