The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills is welcoming a new member into its ranks.
Lisa Rinna has signed on for the Bravo show's fifth season, Us Weekly reports.
Lisa Vanderpump, Ken Todd
Lisa Vanderpump's husband Ken Todd is being sued by two brothers who claim he assaulted them while they were working construction at a bar, TheWrap.com reports.
Another day, another Real Housewives spin-off.
Caroline Manzo, the outspoken matriarch from The Real Housewives of New Jersey, is filming a pilot, Bravo confirms to Us Weekly.
Currently titled Manzo'd With Children, the project will follow Manzo and her Italian family that includes her husband Albert, daughter Lauren, and sons Albie and Chris, who have all been a fixture on Real Housewives since its premiere. Manzo's sister, Fran, who recently made an appearance along with her pet pig, will also be on the series.
Ken Todd and Lisa Vanderpump
Lisa Vanderpump and her husband Ken Todd have been sued over a gay bar property dispute, The Wrap reports.
On Wednesday, Ryan Carrillo and Andrew Gruver named The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills stars as defendants in a lawsuit, claiming the couple took the West Hollywood location where they had planned to open their gay sports bar.
Mark Ballas, Alexandra Raisman
It was mission accomplished for Aly Raisman on Dancing with the Stars last week: She impressed Carrie Ann Inaba. "I was really excited. I couldn't believe it. I honestly thought it might take a bit longer," Raisman tells TVGuide.com. "She actually told me on Tuesday that I did it better [during the encore] than I did on Monday." Of course, Inaba wasn't the only judge Raisman blew away. She and Mark Ballas earned a 27, the highest score of the season so far. So what's her goal for this week's side-by-side dancing?
Lisa Vanderpump, Gleb Savchenko
The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills' Lisa Vanderpump, who is fighting what ABC reps are calling a "viral infection," and fainted earlier in the week during rehearsals, was this close to eliminating herself from Dancing With The Stars on Monday night.
"She wasn't feeling well enough to do dress rehearsal," said one ABC rep, "and only decided that she would dance 15 minutes before she went on." Vanderpump, whose husband and daughter were in the audience, was immediately whisked away after the show, "to go home to bed and chicken soup."
This is the night NBC has been waiting for all year. A rough 2013 it has been, for sure, with prime time in freefall and even institutions like the Today and Tonight shows embattled by negative PR. You might begin to think Do No Harm isn't just a bad memory, but a motto the Peacock network somehow just can't seem to live up to.
If the tide is ever to start turning, it will be on Mondays, with the return of the game-changing The Voice (8/7c) and its irresistible, instantly iconic "Blind Audition" episodes. New to the hot seats: Shakira and Usher, filling in this cycle for Cee Lo Green and Christina Aguilera, with NBC hoping it doesn't matter who's sitting in those revolving chairs. The show's the thing, and this has always been the best part of The Voice.
Lisa Vanderpump may have had her share of verbal (and food-related) dustups on The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills, but nothing could prepare her for the physical beating she's taking on Dancing with the Stars.
"I look okay on the outside, but inside I'm falling apart," the Vanderpump Rules star told Access Hollywood.
Psychos are enjoying a TV renaissance, with The Following's poisonously seductive Joe Carroll setting the tone for the creepy comebacks of two of the most infamous fiends in all of pop culture. In a few weeks, NBC will reintroduce audiences to the ravenously deranged Hannibal (as in Lecter), and in case that makes you think about taking a shower, you might want to reconsider, because ...
Dancing With the Stars
Last fall, a longtime goal of Dancing with the Stars producers came into fruition: an all-stars season.
Thirteen alums returned, but viewers fled. The onetime ratings juggernaut delivered less-than-glittery numbers — partially due to The Voice's first fall outing siphoning eyeballs. But executive producer Conrad Green also believes it's because fans want to see dancing with new stars, not all-stars.
PHOTOS: Check out the new Dancing with the Stars cast
"Perhaps that was a miscalculation on our part. Maybe we underestimated how important it was to have a new story rather than a continuation of one," Green tells TVGuide.com. "We thought seeing old favorites come back would be really appealing, and I think it was to core fans of the show. All-Stars did deliver in terms of being able to try some new dances out, new challenges and really pushing the level of competition. I think what it lacked was the shock of the new.
Read Derek's Dancing blog
"So it's quite nice this season to go back to fresh faces, people completely unfamiliar with dance and get back to that kind of innocence," Green continues. "It's back to basics almost. There's definitely a ...