Melissa McCarthy reportedly fired an extra who was treating her child poorly on the set of her new movie, according to TMZ.
On Tuesday, the Mike & Molly star was filming Tammy, which is directed by her husband Ben Falcone, and watched as a woman in her 20s kept yelling at her child, according to TMZ. In addition to bringing the child with her for the daylong shoot, the woman reportedly jerked her child by the wrist. McCarthy, who witnessed the incident, said she wouldn't tolerate abuse on set and had the pair leave, TMZ says. Reps for McCarthy have not commented on the report.
The Voice topped Monday, but fell to a season low for a performance show.
The two-hour episode drew 10.6 million viewers and a 3.4 in the adults 18-to-49 demographic, down 11 percent from last week. Revolution (5.8 million, 1.9) was flat.
Dancing with the Stars' finale performance show (14.7 million, 2.5) grew ...
CBS has pulled Monday's season finale of Mike & Molly in light of the tragic tornado that ripped through parts of Oklahoma, Kansas, Illinois and Iowa on Sunday.
Titled "Windy City," the Season 3 finale saw...
Send questions and comments to firstname.lastname@example.org and follow me on Twitter!
Question: I'm shocked and delighted by Fox's announcement about bringing back 24, but honestly, I think this points to the future of television. It's the same thing with The Following: Give us shorter seasons, TV Gods! Seriously, 22-episode seasons just don't work for so many shows, especially the serialized ones. How much filler was there in any given 24-episode season of real-time 24? A ton, inevitably. And every other heavily serialized show you can point to is eventually going to fall back on filler episodes, or extended (and frustrating) wheel-spinning, etc. It's just inevitable, and the best serialized shows are the ones that best manage this reality: for instance, The Vampire Diaries splits its season into three or four tightly focused mini-arcs that pack as much into each mini-arc as most shows cover in a whole season.
Mike & Molly will be back for a fourth season, but its showrunner won't.
Creator Mike Roberts is stepping down as showrunner for the CBS comedy after three seasons, Deadline reports.