On Feb. 23, 1994, all eyes were on Lillehammer.
Nancy Kerrigan and Tonya Harding were set to face off in the ladies' figure skating Olympic short skate, just six weeks after Kerrigan was clubbed in the knee at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships in an attack orchestrated by Harding's ex-husband Jeff Gillooly. The tape-delayed broadcast drew more than 70 million viewers and a 48.5 household rating — still the seventh highest-rated TV program in history.
The most memorable Winter Olympic moments of all time
Twenty years to the day on Sunday, the two will be back on an Olympic broadcast in NBC's one-hour documentary Nancy & Tonya (7/6c) to discuss the soap opera-like scandal that riveted America — and in Kerrigan's case, for the first time. "Everyone's talked about this except Nancy. Tonya can't stop talking about it! But Nancy wanted to do this. She was ready," Mary Carillo, who produced and narrates the documentary, tells TVGuide.com. "I think 10 [years] might still be too close, but 20 is a long time. Looking back is ...
Neve Campbell is eyeing a return to TV.
The former Party of Five star is nearing a deal to star in TNT's drama from famed ex-prosecutor Marcia Clark, Deadline.com reports.
TV couples: Should they or shouldn't they?
Guilt By Association, which is based on Clark's book of the same name, centers on Rachel Knight (Campbell), a gutsy Deputy District Attorney in...
Does O.J. Simpson have brain cancer? That is the latest speculation surrounding the football star-turned-inmate, who has reportedly asked for clemency from President Obama. according to the National Enquirer.
O.J. Simpson will face at least four more years in prison after he was denied a new trial, The Associated Press reports.
Simpson is currently serving time in a Las Vegas prison stemming from his 2008 armed robbery and kidnapping conviction. At the time, he was sentenced to nine to 33 years, but has since been granted parole on some of the charges. Simpson's defense team claims the former NFL star didn't get a fair trial due to his lawyers' inadequate representation. Simpson's team plans to appeal the denied bid for a new trial to the Nevada Supreme Court.
Television news has given us the chance to witness history as it happened. As part of TV Guide Magazine's 60th anniversary, we look back at the breaking stories and interviews that viewers will never forget.
1. John F. Kennedy assassination (1963) TV anchors (particularly Walter Cronkite) provide solace and real-time reporting when the nation needs it most. After four days of continuous coverage from Dallas, where JFK was killed, and Arlington, where he was laid to rest, TV Guide Magazine declares, "The medium gained a new sense of what it could do."