"House of Cards," the Netflix drama starring Kevin Spacey and Robin Wright, has been back in Maryland for several weeks, but today the production returned to The Baltimore Sun where it has filmed the last two years.
All kinds of impressive numbers were flying around last week in the wake of Emmy nominees being announced. HBO ran up an industry-leading 99 nominations overall with 19 for its gory and glorious ¿Game of Thrones¿ alone.
Liz, 25, a Reservoir High grad, took the plunge a while back and moved to Hollywood to pursue her dream of being in show business. During our talk, she was blunt about her travails. "The hardest part about breaking in has been not having many, if any, connections," conceded the former North Laurel resident who double majored in theater acting track and mass communications and public relations at Towson University. "The saying, `it's not what you know, it's who you know, holds true. There is a
They came by the hundreds, from near and far, hoping to get their few seconds of fame on the small screen. The "House of Cards" open casting call for extras needed in Season III of the Netflix political thriller starring Kevin Spacey drew a huge crowd of hopefuls to downtown Bel Air on a sunny Saturday morning.
While undoubtedly benefiting from Fallon¿s strong ratings lead-in, Meyers has on his own taken control of the late-late time period with a show that is smart, funny, topical and politically engaged. Meyers is the smartest guy to sit behind a desk on late-night TV since Dick Cavett or Jack Paar.
The Howard County Library is expanding its online access for customers to include additional magazines, movies and music with the June 2 rollout of three new services ¿ Zinio, hoopla and OneClick Digital.
On May 15, the Federal Communications Commission is set to propose new rules requiring Internet service providers to disclose how they manage and prioritize web traffic while allowing them to strike "commercially reasonable" deals to juggle demand for bandwidth.
After more than two months of stories about the producers of "House of Cards" threatening to leave Maryland if they didn't get $15 million from the state to offset the cost of production, the announcement Friday that they were staying was big news.
If there is one message that came through this week in Netflix executive Ted Sarados telling Wall Street analysts that the problems between ¿House of Cards¿ and Maryland are ¿over-comeable,¿ it is that enough¿s enough.
Colossal stupidity is the best description of our lawmakers in Annapolis who did not vote to extend the full tax credits asked by the production company of the Netflix TV series "House of Cards", filmed right here in Harford County and throughout the state.
The debacle regarding film tax credits at the recent legislative session could potentially cause Maryland to lose one of the finest TV programs around today, and all because of misunderstanding of an industry and reliance on failed history.