ABC News can continue in its see-no-evil, hear-no-evil stance on George Stephanopolous and his undisclosed $75,000 to the Clinton Foundation forever if it wants. But I guarantee you the network is going to pay when it comes to credibility during the 2016 campaign season if it does.
Megan Barnes is at it again. For the fourth time in six years, the 33-year-old stay-at-home mom from Columbia is appearing on a television game show, a hobby-obsession that has earned her $127,403 in prize money ... as far as we know, anyway.
This week 32 years ago, the film "Return of the Jedi" was released, Deputed Testamony won the 109th Preakness Stakes, "Dallas" was the top rated TV show and the following songs were the most popular in the U.S., according to Billboard's Hot 100 chart archive.
Am I the only person who thinks there is something wrong with President Obama going on David Letterman to talk about the riots in Baltimore Monday, but not coming to the city less than 50 miles away one day last week?
After lighting up the Internet with his use of the "N word" in a heated exchange with CNN's Erin Burnett Tuesday, Baltimore City Council member Carl Stokes was back on the cable channel this afternoon explaining his words.
Television was filled with images of Baltimore burning Monday night. And those pictures that were seen nationally and globally have been seared into the minds of at least another full generation of viewers.
After a week of cable and network news providing most of the best TV coverage of protests in Baltimore following the death of Freddie Gray, the national outlets were mainly missing in action tonight when things got ugly.
Are the citizen-made cell phone videos of unarmed African-Americans dying at the hands of white police officers today's equivalent of the evening newscast images of civil rights protests in the South in the 1960s?
People love to talk about the weather. And people listen to those who know what they're talking about — like meteorology guru Jim Cantore. But when Verizon FiOS unexpectedly dropped The Weather Channel (TWC) from its line-up on March 10, those voices went silent for the cable company's 5.5 million subscribers. And people are distraught. A protest website went up within hours: keeptheweatherchannel.com. Two weeks later, the TWC site records more than 600,000 visitors, 7 million alerts, and