Pink is the latest artist to come out against record producer Dr. Luke, saying that she refuses to work with him and has told him so to his face.
The singer, who collaborated with Dr. Luke — whose real name is Lukasz Gottwald — on her 2006 album “I’m Not Dead,” declared in an interview published Thursday that she won’t work with him again because “he’s not a good person.”
Though Pink said she didn't know much firsthand about singer Kesha's abuse allegations against him, she told the New York Times it was “his karma and he earned it.”
Lisa Bloom, attorney to the stars — and the star-adjacent —appeared on "Good Morning America" on Friday to explain what moved her to sign on to represent Harvey Weinstein in the face of sexual harassment allegations.
In an interview with George Stephanopoulos, Bloom was candid that Weinstein's past behavior was unacceptable and said she had agreed to help the producer because she saw it as an opportunity to be on "the other side" of a sexual misconduct case.
“I’ve done a lot of cases for women and I’ve often thought, ‘Gee, I wish I could get on the other side and smack that guy around a little bit verbally,’” Bloom said. "Here was an opportunity of a guy saying, ‘Lisa, what should I do? I have behaved badly.’ I’m like, ‘Good. I’m going to tell you what to do. Be honest. Be real.’”
While Sunday’s deadly mass shooting at the Route 91 Harvest festival in Las Vegas added fuel to the ongoing debate over gun control, the attack has also raised concerns about the vulnerability of open-air venues hosting large-scale outdoor concerts and festivals.
This weekend upward of 30,000 fans are expected to file into Glen Helen Amphitheater in San Bernardino for Cal Jam 2017, a two-day rock music blowout.
Foo Fighters and Queens of the Stone Age are set to headline the event, and more than a dozen acts including Cage the Elephant, Liam Gallagher and Bob Mould also top the bill.
Following Sunday's attack in Las Vegas, where a gunman shot into a crowd of fans attending the country music festival, leaving nearly 60 dead and wounding hundreds more, Cal Jam officials told The Times they were working with local law enforcement officials to beef up security measures for that venue.
John Boyega stars in the "Pacific Rim: Uprising" trailer.
John Boyega keeps finding himself gearing up for apocalyptic warfare.
The “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” star is at the center of the new “Pacific Rim: Uprising” trailer that Legendary Pictures released Friday, leading a new generation of heroes to take the evolved aliens of the futuristic franchise to task.
“We were born into a world at war,” Boyega’s rebellious Jake Pentecost narrates in the teaser.
As Hollywood continues to react to a report detailing decades of sexual harassment allegations against Harvey Weinstein, Washington, D.C., is getting a 12-hour public screening of the president’s lecherous “Access Hollywood” video.
The demonstration being held on the National Mall is organized by UltraViolet, a women’s advocacy group, to commemorate the almost one-year anniversary of the hot-mic tape’s release by the Washington Post.
“The ‘Access Hollywood’ video was a disgusting display of Trump’s true colors. It was not so-called ‘locker room talk,’ it was a man bragging about sexually assaulting women. That man may now sit in the Oval Office, but we will not let him — or anyone else — forget the tape or those comments,” Shaunna Thomas, co-founder of UltraViolet, said in a statement released Thursday.
Amid controversy surrounding Harvey Weinstein, Weinstein Co. has "decided to withdraw" from Outfest's Legacy Awards, where the company was set to be honored as a corporate trailblazer by the LGBTQ festival later this month.
The festival's executive director, Christopher Racster, said in a letter that after conversations with the company, the following message was received Friday morning:
"Because we wholeheartedly support Outfest and its mission to preserve LGBTQ cinema, we have decided to withdraw from The Legacy Awards at this time. We do not want to overshadow the extraordinary achievements of the other honorees."
Sam Smith’s highly anticipated follow-up to his Grammy-winning debut arrives next month.
Titled “The Thrill of It All,” the new album will drop Nov. 3.
Opening with his comeback single “Too Good at Goodbyes,” the 10-track record sees Smith working with longtime collaborator and friend Jimmy Napes as well as widening his palette and drafting Malay, Stargate, Jason "Poo Bear" Boyd and, probably most surprising, Timbaland.
Lin-Manuel Miranda's “Almost Like Praying” tribute to Puerto Rico is over and the fundraising song was worth the wait.
The Tony-winning “Hamilton” creator released the song at midnight Thursday night, featuring a murderers row of Latin superstars including Jennifer Lopez, Marc Anthony, Camila Cabello, Gloria Estefan, Fat Joe, Luis Fonsi, John Leguizamo and Rita Moreno.
“I was like every Puerto Rican with ties to the island, with family on the island. We all had a terrible few days of silence. For some, those days were weeks,” Miranda told the Associated Press. “For me, that helplessness turned into, ‘OK, well, what can I write that will help? Can I write a tune that we can monetize?’”