Jay Leno is going out with a bang (again).
The Tonight Show host, who will pass the baton to Jimmy Fallon next month, has a star-studded lineup of guests for his final week including...
Step aside, Golden Globes. CBS and Dick Clark Productions have signed a deal to begin broadcasting the Hollywood Film Awards to mark the official start of awards season, the network announced today.
Founded in 1997, the Hollywood Film Awards are held annually to honor excellence in filmmaking and have previously only been open to industry insiders.
While Alias fans look back on Bradley Cooper's character Will Tippin with fondness, the actor feels drastically different.
In the January issue of GQ, Cooper recalled how his excitement at the role soon turned to frustration as he screen time quickly began to diminish. "I would only work three days a week. And then for the second season, I got even more sidelined. I was like, 'Ugh.' And then next thing you know, I was like, 'I want to f---ing kill myself.'"
Cooper then decided to take a risk and asked to be written off the spy drama. "[J.J. Abrams] was like, 'OK.' He probably would've fired me, anyway," he said.
Glee has topped the People's Choice Awards nominations with eight nods, including favorite network TV comedy.
Katy Perry and Sandra Bullock follow with five nominations apiece. Bullock will face her fiercest competition yet in the favorite duos category: She's nominated against herself for Gravity with George Clooney and for The Heat with Melissa McCarthy.
This week, Sesame Street parodied Homeland, Robert De Niro and Morgan Freeman performed spoken-word versions of "Wrecking Ball" and "The Fox," andJamie Foxx gave a 15-second summary of the movie Gravity. Also, a son filmed his dad watching and reacting to Breaking Bad, and Nick Offerman kicked off Movember by recalling great moments in mustache history. Check out those clips and more in our weekly roundup of the best online videos: