Bill O'Reilly found a new enemy Tuesday morning in the form of California Rep. Maxine Waters' hair.
After spending extended time on Monday's episode of "The O'Reilly Factor" defending colleague Sean Hannity from Ted Koppel, O'Reilly stopped by "Fox & Friends," where he was asked about Waters' recent criticisms about President Trump.
O'Reilly was then shown a clip from Waters' speech on the House floor and responded, saying, "I didn't hear a word [Waters] said. I was looking at the James Brown wig. If we have a picture of James, it's the same wig."
Sean Hannity provided a chaser to his Twitter rant against Ted Koppel on Monday night with a seven-minute segment on his Fox News show "Hannity," raging against what he deems "edited fake news."
The war of the words began after a "CBS News Sunday Morning" piece where Koppel hypothesized that the political divide in America is rooted in the extreme punditry now prevalent in the 24-hour news cycle.
Koppel interviewed Hannity for the segment, and when Hannity asked if he was bad for America, Koppel said, "Yeah."
Thanks, United Airlines. You just made us look at William Shatner in leggings.
Some folks on social media were up in arms over leggings on Sunday and Monday after activist and airline traveler Shannon Watts live-tweeted early Sunday morning that a United Airlines gate attendant wasn't allowing some tween-age girls to board a flight out of Denver because of their form-fitting attire.
After Patricia Arquette piped up against the decision, saying that it was discriminatory because not a lot of men wear leggings, Shatner offered himself up as a bright red exception to that rule.
In a decidedly unsurprising turn of events, veteran newsman Ted Koppel and Fox News personality Sean Hannity have polarizing reactions to Koppel's "CBS News Sunday Morning" segment on the political polarization of America.
The 10-minute analysis attributed the growing rise in political discord to the Federal Communications Commission's 1987 revocation of the Fairness Doctrine, which required broadcasters to present contrasting views for matters of public interest.
In the wake of the revocation, highly politicized personalities and networks were given room to thrive, leading to an environment where individuals on either side of the aisle are unable to agree on what are the facts.
In the weeks following the death of “his girls” — his mother, Debbie Reynolds, 84, died just a day after her 60-year-old daughter, Carrie Fisher, passed away in December — Todd Fisher devoted most of his time to organizing a public memorial for the Hollywood icons.
A private ceremony, held in January, was attended by dozens of celebrities, including Meryl Streep, Gwyneth Paltrow, George Lucas and Jamie Lee Curtis.
The public memorial on Saturday at Forest Lawn Memorial Park-Hollywood Hills was decidedly less star-studded, and those celebrities who did attend largely bypassed camera crews.
Adele has been quite chatty as she closes out the third leg of her world tour in Australia and New Zealand.
Earlier in the month, the superstar singer and songwriter confirmed to a Brisbane, Australia, audience that she had tied the knot with longtime partner Simon Konecki, and at a Sunday concert in Auckland, New Zealand, Adele may have dropped the biggest bomb of all.
The New Zealand Herald reported Monday that Adele remarked at the close of her concert her doubts about continuing to tour.
Samira Wiley of "Orange Is the New Black" and Lauren Morelli, a writer for that show, are married.
Wiley -- who's now appearing in Hulu's "The Handmaid's Tale" -- and Morelli exchanged vows Saturday in a ceremony in Palm Springs, according to Martha Stewart Weddings. The women had gotten engaged at the same location in October. Wiley's parents officiated at the ceremony, where the brides both wore white designed by Christian Siriano.
The ceremony wrapped up with Montell Jordan's "This Is How We Do It," while the colorful, confetti-themed reception kicked off with Justin Bieber's "Baby," MSW said.
Kendrick Lamar’s warning is clear on the new single “The Heart Part 4.”
“Y’all got till April 7 to get y’all [stuff] together,” he raps.
What happens then? A new record? An anti-Trumpist insurrection? Whatever it is, after Lamar released the scalding single on Thursday night, the big takeaway is this: More fire is coming, and just in time for his Coachella headlining sets.