Friday Night Lights creator Peter Berg openly criticized Mitt Romney earlier this month for using the show's slogan "Clear Eyes, Full Hearts" on the campaign trail. Now, star Connie Britton and executive producer Sarah Aubrey have followed suit.
Britton and Aubrey together penned a column for USA Today slamming Romney's use of the phrase and saying he represents the opposite of everything the show stood for.
The San Francisco Giants
The San Francisco Giants won the World Series Sunday night, completing a four-game sweep of the Detroit Tigers and capturing the title for the second time in three years.
The final game went to 10 innings at Comerica Park in Detroit and ended when the Tigers' Miguel Cabrera, who had hit a home run earlier in the game, struck out looking against Giants pitcher Sergio Romo. At the top of the inning, San Francisco second baseman Marco Scutaro singled to bring home designated hitter Ryan Theriot, who had singled earlier in the inning, and pulled the Giants to a 4-3 lead going into the bottom of the 10th.
Madonna tried to rock the vote Saturday, but she drew boos from the crowd after telling concertgoers to vote for Barack Obama over Republican candidate Mitt Romney, according to The Associated Press.
Madonna defends controversial MDNA tour in open letter
During her performance...
As the election draws closer, more and more celebrities are announcing their presidential endorsements. The latest supporter to stump for Mitt Romney: "Bat Out of Hell" singer Meat Loaf.
The singer sang his endorsement with a bizarre (to say the least) rendition of "America, the Beautiful" at a fundraising event Thursday evening.
Mitt Romney, President Barack Obama
Last week's binders are this week's horses and bayonets.
President Barack Obama's sarcastic knock of Governor Mitt Romney's views on the military budget — saying the military has fewer "horses and bayonets" and Navy ships than it previously did because of changing needs — was the most tweeted-about topic of last night's third and final presidential debate.
The debate overall generated 6.5 million tweets, according to official Twitter statistics — the lowest number of all three debates. The "horses and bayonets" comment alone sparked more than 105,000 tweets and also immediately spawned a parody account, @horsesbayonette.
Here's a breakdown of the 20 best celebrity tweets on the debate:
Mitt Romney, President Barack Obama
Monday's presidential debate between President Barack Obama and Governor Mitt Romney marked the final time the opponents will confront each other before the upcoming election.
NBC's coverage of the debate was the most-watched, as 10.8 million viewers tuned in.
Mitt Romney, Bob Schieffer, President Barack Obama
President Barack Obama and Governor Mitt Romney met in the third and final presidential debate Monday and discussed foreign policy, with Obama citing terrorism and Romney a nuclear-capable Iran as the greatest threat to national security.
The 90-minute debate, held at Lynn University in Boca Raton, Fla., featured the candidates sitting in chairs at a desk facing moderator Bob Schieffer. The candidates had similar views on several foreign policy issues, with Romney saying he supported Obama's action in Egypt, use of drone strikes, and a drawdown of troops in Afghanistan in 2014.
President Barack Obama, Mitt Romney
President Barack Obama and Governor Mitt Romney will meet in the third and final presidential debate Monday night at Lynn University in Boca Raton, Fla.
Do you plan on watching the debate?
Nobody forgets their first time, and that sentiment wasn't lost on singer Bruno Mars, who hosted Saturday Night Live for the first time after performing on the show two years ago. In his musically inclined monologue, Mars first crooned about his nerves and wondered whether he had bitten off more than he could chew and if he could be like fan favorite double threat Justin Timberlake. However, Mars got a sudden burst of confidence — at the expense of Kenan Thompson. But, seriously folks, please be...
CBS News Washington bureau chief Bob Schieffer has worked on his network's coverage of every presidential debate since 1976. But Schieffer told TV Guide Magazine he decided to stay out of the fray this time around until he moderates the final presidential debate between President Barack Obama and his Republican opponent, Mitt Romney, in Boca Raton, Fla., on Monday (9/8c).