Pat Robertson argued on Wednesday's episode of The 700 Club that if a woman's husband cheats, it's because she failed to make the home "wonderful."
Televangelist Pat Robertson says the devastating earthquake in Haiti resulted from the country making a "pact to the devil" to gain liberation.
Wyclef Jean's plea for urgent earthquake relief in Haiti: "We must act now"
"Something happened a long time ago in Haiti, and the people might not want to talk about it," the 1988 presidential candidate said on his Christian Broadcast Network. "They were under the heel of the French ... and they got together and swore a pact to the devil. They said ...
The controversial preacher man announced on The 700 Club yesterday that he's handing over the CEO reins of the Christian Broadcasting Network to his son, Gordon. The elder religioso, however, will remain chairman, and God, president. The revelation was met with skepticism by at least one critic of Robertson's. According to the Rev. Barry Lynn, executive director of Americans United for Separation of Church and State: Robertson "is not going to lose ultimate control of his creation. He is much too interested in throwing his weight around in this current presidential campaign." Ben Katner
Question: I watched ABC Family last night since I had become hooked on Kyle XY last season. Not that I'm a prude by any means, but I was a little taken aback that ABC "Family" would have a masturbation joke on Kyle, a commercial for some cat show that mentions having "sex," and then there is Greek, which has a beer-spewing volcano. Don't get me wrong, I enjoyed the shows, but at 7 and 8 pm, it really doesn't seem appropriate for the "family" crowd. Are they trying to become the WB?
Answer: Don't you mean the CW? And yes, as a matter of fact, I think the ABC Family execs would love to be confused with that network. (It's no accident this is the channel that picked up cable rights to shows like Everwood and Gilmore Girls.) Here we have an adolescent version of the Saving Grace question, as the "cable edge" applies to shows geared toward a tween and teen audience. ABC Family obviously is aiming for a spicier vibe than you're likely to find in the originals on Nickelodeon or the Disney