By John Solomon
How the government's punishing of the exposure of official wrongdoing can linger for years
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Maria Shriver will rejoin NBC as a special anchor working on issues surrounding the shifting roles of women in American life.
When he is not starring in action movies or promoting fitness, Arnold Schwarzenegger, is a bona fide wonk — and the namesake of the University of Southern California's Schwarzenegger Institute for State and Global Policy. Yes, the Schwarzenegger Institute, where the motto is "advancing policy not politics."
Celebrity climate alarmist Al Gore has some competition. Arnold Schwarzenegger has joined the ranks of high-profile folks eager to warn the world about global warming.
"Oz the Great and Powerful" is living up to its name at the box office.
The three major credit bureaus say hackers who have posted credit reports on stars and government officials in recent days did not breach secure databases but relied on personal information they collected elsewhere on the public figures.
The first lady and the vice president are among the latest public figures to have their private information posted on a mysterious website, and the Secret Service has joined the investigation into the postings that include documents from people ranging from rapper Jay-Z to the head of the FBI.
He was the Terminator, then a governor, and now Arnold Schwarzenegger is an editor.
Hollywood's latest films performed tepidly at the box-office on Oscar weekend, with Melissa McCarthy's "Identity Thief" returning to the top spot in its third week of release.
Hillary Rodham Clinton will make more money from a two-hour lecture than she ever did in an entire year as secretary of state, according to a report Monday.
For his first starring role since serving as California's governor for seven years, Arnold Schwarzenegger says he was looking for a film with universal appeal.
For his first starring role since before serving as California's governor for seven years, Arnold Schwarzenegger says he was looking for a film with universal appeal.
Perhaps there is a Lover’s Day lesson to be gleaned from Bruce Willis’ weekend box office triumph: Love your base, and your base will love you. Opening on Valentine’s Day, “A Good Day to Die Hard,” the fifth installment in the star’s signature action movie franchise, finished number one at the box office for President’s Day weekend, with a three-day gross of $25 million.
The ex-Governator and the suspiciously ripped Rambo sold out the Second Amendment — despite the fame and fortune each has won wreaking bloody havoc on the big screen. After their comments, both of their new star vehicles promptly tanked at the box office. Coincidence?
Maybe Bruce Willis is the man to unite divided Republicans.
It sounds like the plot line to a movie: He's a former LA cop on a violent, rage-filled rampage who will stop at nothing for revenge.
"The time has come for Congress to pass comprehensive immigration reform. This issue has been ignored for far too long. Everything I have achieved is because I emigrated to America," Mr. Schwarzenegger tells Inside the Beltway. "The USC Schwarzenegger Institute forum will heighten the debate and help Congress understand why immigration reform must be addressed."
"The time has come for Congress to pass comprehensive immigration reform," says Arnold Schwarzenegger, who came to the U.S. from Austria.