Leah Remini has a new hilarious reality show, "Leah Remini: It's All Relative," that is truly unscripted and focuses on her wacky family.
A federal judge in Nebraska, with a habit for blogging controversial ideas, singled out the five justices who voted in favor of Hobby Lobby.
Denis Leary joins The View to talk about his new films.
Andrew McCarthy on Travel Writing and Films From His Past!
Joy Behar, Phyllis Diller and Lily Tomlin spend some time together.
Sherri and Jenny talk about what's pop'n in gossip!
Drew Barrymore on Motherhood
Kenan Thompson talks about the changes and growth happening at SNL, and his impersonations.
Kristen Bell and Dax Shepard talk about marriage on The View.
Madison Baxter, a twelve-year old girl, was kicked off the football team for fear the boys on the team would have "lustful and impure" thoughts about her.
Top 5 Diet Myths with Chris Powell
Sunny Hostin co-hosts; Dane Cook; Chris Colfer; music guest Phillip Phillip
Also Available On Xfinity
Ana Ortiz guest co-hosts; Ethan Hawke; Patrick Adams.
Also Available On Hulu Plus and Xfinity
Ross Mathews and Robby Novak co-hosts; Jack Vale.
Also Available On Hulu Plus
Guest co-host Abby Huntsman of MSNBC; Chris O'Donnell ("NCIS"); musical guest Robin Thicke; dermatologist Dr. Doris Day.
Ross Mathews ("Hello Ross") guest co-hosts; Joan Rivers ("Diary of a Mad Diva"); CeeLo Green ("Begin Again"); Molly Bloom (author, "Molly Game").
Also Available On ABC, Hulu Plus and Xfinity
Frank Luntz co-hosts a theme show focused on "America's View."
Also Available On ABC and Xfinity
Ross Mathews co-hosts; Dr. Richard Besser.
Also Available On Xfinity
The Tonight Show welcomes Barbara Walters, Mama June and Honey Boo Boo and comedian Iliza Shlesinger.
Maddie's news goes viral and becomes a "Hot Topic" on "The View."
Also Available On iTunes, Amazon Instant Video and VUDU
The story of the birth of the modern Women’s Movement. The hour is framed by two important publications — The Feminine Mystique and Ms. Magazine — and by the women who authored them: Betty Friedan and Gloria Steinem. When Friedan’s book came out in 1963, millions of American women had become uneasy under the constraints of 1950s post-war culture, which confined them to the home or to low-paying, dead-end jobs. The Feminine Mystique was, in the words of one reviewer, “a brick through the rose colored picture window of the American suburban bungalow.” At the same time, another group of women — younger and more radical — were emerging from the anti-war and civil rights movements determined to achieve their own revolution in American society. By the time Steinem founded Ms. Magazine in the early 1970s, these two streams of women had converged to create the modern Women’s Movement. Pivotal moments range from the early legal challenges brought by flight attendants and a rural Georgia telephone operator to the protests at the Miss America pageant and the takeover of the offices of Ladies Home Journal. It is a story filled with the spirit, humor and courage of a revolutionary generation.
A focused look at the workplace, where individual women crashed through the glass ceiling, and to the courts, where they waged a battle against the “hidden injuries” of battery, harassment and rape. Two women — in very different ways — asserted women’s control over their own bodies. When Anita Hill reluctantly stepped forward to accuse Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas of sexual harassment, she brought the issue out of the shadows. At the same time, pop superstar Madonna asserted a naked and aggressive sexuality, outside the control of men. However, even as the Movement achieved long-sought goals, a new generation of women were re-evaluating some of its most basic assumptions, especially the balance between work and family. By the 2000s, the movement was again under attack from conservatives seeking to rollback abortion and contraception laws, and by younger women fleeing the very word “feminism.” But the Movement is far from over, as new fronts in the struggle have opened up, especially overseas.
The Women's Movement begins to break out of the campuses and urban centers where it originated to affect nearly every man, woman and child in America.
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