There's one celeb who won't be tuning in to watch Lindsay Lohan portray Elizabeth Taylor in Lifetime's new TV film Liz & Dick: Rosie O'Donnell.
While appearing on the Today show on Tuesday, O'Donnell insisted she didn't believe Lohan was right for the part. "No, because...
The team from ABC's Good Morning America sent a bucket of golf balls to Matt Lauer to congratulate him on his new deal to remain at NBC's Today. But the game for ratings leadership will only get more intense.
Lauer's new agreement keeps him in the coanchor chair of the morning show for...
Donald Trump Jr., Olympic medalist Chad Hedrick and shoe guru Steve Madden will join Passions' James Hyde, Top Model Nicole Linkletter, ad biz icon Donny Deutsch, Super Bowl MVP Hines Ward and Jillian Barberie as judges for the Miss USA 2006 pageant, airing April 21 on NBC.... Whoa, Nellie! The Brokeback Mountain DVD sold 1.4 million units on Tuesday, its first day of release.... The paperback edition of The Da Vinci Code sold more than 500,000 copies in its first week of release.
More than two decades after Sundance and other film festivals began infusing American cinema with fresh, cutting-edge talent, characters and stories, a similar creative spirit is about to hit TV, thanks to the inaugural New York Television Festival, which will run from Sept. 28 to Oct. 3 in downtown Manhattan.
The event is the brainchild of Terence Gray, who once asked audiences Who Wants to Be a Millionaire as a writer for the smash-hit reality series. Now, as the founder and executive director of the NYTVF, he hopes to find out who wants to change the face of television by inviting would-be J.J. Abramses, Larry Davids and Mark Burnetts to compete for a chance to impress Hollywood heavyweights and maybe, just maybe, earn a shot at their very own show. "A lot of creative people went into film because there was a platform there for independent, next-generation artists who knew that if they made a movie, they could probably get it into the 100 or 20