When Joe Philbin says he has a sense of humor, he’s not joking.
Jon Stewart said goodbye to “The Daily Show” on Thursday, America’s foremost satirist of politicians and the media ushered out by Bruce Springsteen and a reunion of the many colleagues that he worked with during 16 years as host.
This week, an acclaimed rapper wasn’t pleased with a GRAMMY decision and a late night staple will be looking for a new host soon.
It needs to be someone who can poke fun at a presidential election, but who also understands what’s at stake in an election.
Jon Stewart will be stepping down from his post as anchor of “The Daily Show” later this year, Comedy Central announced Tuesday.
Poking fun at the Miami Dolphin’s bullying drama, involving teammates Jonathan Martin and Richie Incognito, has made the NFL franchise a bigger laughingstock than the other two Florida NFL teams that are in last place.
Steven Spielberg and George Clooney go way back in show business. In fact, it was Spielberg who gave Clooney his big break on the TV show “ER,” the actor recalls. But the two Hollywood heavyweights came together Thursday evening for a different reason: Spielberg was honoring Clooney for his humanitarian work around the globe, especially in the Darfur region of Sudan.
Call the “12-12-12” benefit show “The Concert for New York City” 2.0. Eleven years after the benefit concert in response to the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks was held at Madison Square Garden, many of the same top musicians came together to raise money for those suffering from Superstorm Sandy, including Paul McCartney, The Rolling Stones, Billy Joel, The Who, Eric Clapton and Bon Jovi.
A high-stakes political debate took place in Washington on Sunday, but this debate included some props that even the presidential candidates might want at their own events.
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Robert Pattinson has decided to come back — to the spotlight, that is. The 26-year-old actor has been out of sight since learning last month that his girlfriend and “Twilight” co-star […]