By Andrew P. Napolitano
The president's men trash the Constitution to pursue antagonists
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Comparing season one with season two of Brad Goreski's reality TV show is like looking at before and after makeover photos.
Call it The "Bridesmaids" Effect: Ever since the R-rated 2011 comedy became a runaway hit, a rash of female-written comedies are enticing viewers with provocative new characters who are more like women we know.
Paul Rudd wants to take you bowling _ and he's bringing along some of his A-list friends.
Craig Ferguson is going back to Scotland and taking "Late Late Show" viewers along for the trip.
The nature of manhood - understanding it, mastering it, faking it when necessary - keeps a hefty segment of men scrambling.
President Barack Obama pitched for blue-collar jobs and then dashed for campaign cash on Wednesday, embarking on a three-day West Coast trip to haul in millions of dollars for his re-election bid.
Brad Goreski has new clients who include Swedish actress Noomi Rapace, a new TV show and a new gig styling for Kate Spade New York.
Rashida Jones was almost upstaged by her famous father, Quincy Jones, at the Sundance premiere of her film, "Celeste and Jesse Forever," but the actress and screenwriter didn't mind.
Everyone has had a bad hair day _ even entertainers.
It seems like bad marketing for a movie with such a generic premise to pitch itself as a new take on a played-out genre.
Will California prove the "Golden State" for President Obama? Hollywood elite such as Matt Damon are vexed by evolving White House policies on same-sex marriage, the economy and the war in Afghanistan.
"We're both very deeply feeling people, and we love to talk about relationships and love and feelings," she said. "We like to be as inappropriate as possible when things are grave and difficult, so I think it probably came from that place. It also came from, as an actress, reading so many scripts, you kind of intrinsically absorb storytelling script structure into your being without even knowing it, and we wanted to try and tell this story."
She added that her dad loved the film, which explores the nature of relationships, marriage and its meaning in society.