- CBP Commissioner: Border is ‘more secure and more safe’
- Obama dispatches researchers to border to check on National Guard
- Dutch receiving Malaysia plane bodies irked at Putin’s daughter in Holland
- Algerian airplane goes missing over Mali: ‘Emergency plan’ launched
- Colorado judge strikes voter-backed gay marriage ban, but issues stay
- Brooklyn Bridge flag-swapping suspects identified by nickname
- Christian woman in Sudan spared for apostasy flies to Italy
- Iraq: 60 dead in attack on prisoner convoy
- Marco Rubio: U.S. at social, moral crossroads
- ‘We’re coming for you, Barack Obama’: Top U.S. official discloses threat from ISIL
Topic - Jason Bateman
After audiences see Jason Bateman's new movie, "Bad Words," the actor, who makes his feature-film directorial debut with the comedy, will have one question: "Do I need to apologize?"
If you've seen the poster for "Bad Words," starring and directed by Jason Bateman, you'll see a sneer on Bateman's face. It's truly nasty. More than most movie posters, this image sets a perfect tone for the film, much of which really IS that nasty.
"Identity Thief" has turned out to be the real thing at the North American box office.
It's hard to find big Hollywood comedies these days that aren't either "hard-R" raunchfests like "The Hangover" or "Ted," or dumbed-down, bland mediocrities like "Parental Guidance."
The Bluths are back, as Jason Bateman kindly keeps reminding us.
May, it turns out, is a manly month, and a funny one at that.
You wouldn't want Dave Harken as your boss. As played by Kevin Spacey in "Horrible Bosses," Harken, an upper-tier executive at a white-collar cubicle farm, is belligerent, petty, heartless, prone to rage and jealousy, and, from time to time, downright sadistic.
"It's like going into someone's brain and controlling what they're thinking and feeling," he says. "That's a lot of responsibility. The most challenging part is to illuminate choices and make sure there is some consistency and strategy to the end result."
In a recent interview, Bateman said he was attracted to the film, written by first-timer Andrew Dodge, because the humor came from the fact that the characters "were deeply flawed."