A bevy of music legends are banding together to remind the world that you don't mess with Texas.
Willie Nelson, Bonnie Raitt, Paul Simon and James Taylor will perform at the "Harvey Can't Mess With Texas" benefit concert set for Sept. 22 in Austin.
The event will be broadcast on YouTube and will raise funds for Rebuild Texas, an organization that supports both short- and long-term relief efforts after the estimated $100 billion damage from Hurricane Harvey.
Two-time Oscar winner Olivia de Havilland will be getting her day in court this fall.
The 101-year-old Hollywood icon, who sued FX and Ryan Murphy over her depiction in the Emmy-nominated docuseries "Feud: Bette and Joan," has been granted the speedy trial she was seeking due to her advanced age.
De Havilland's jury trial will begin on Nov. 27and is expected to last five to seven days, Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Holly Kendig ruled Wednesday at a hearing for the actress' motion to fast-track the lawsuit.
People threw things on late-night television Tuesday — stones in the form of jokes directed at Sen. Ted Cruz, who is in the news this week after his personal Twitter account "liked" a pornographic post.
Many of the jokes were appropriately "blue," in the comic parlance, and won't be repeated here, but that is only traditional for after-hours comedy.
Seth Meyers on "Late Night": "'Ew, gross' …. said porn stars after hearing that Ted Cruz watched them."
Tennis champ Serena Williams' daughter made her social media debut on Wednesday in an intimate portrait of her cuddling with Mom.
Born Sept. 1, Alexis Olympia Ohanian Jr. weighed in at 6 pounds, 14 ounces — and she's already got one grand slam title, the new mom quipped in a YouTube video accompanying her Instagram reveal.
"So we're leaving the hospital after six, seven days," Williams says at the end of the clip, which documented several moments from her pregnancy. "It's been a long time, but we had a lot of complications. But look who we got — we got a baby girl!"
I have this weird, contradictory relationship with the audience when I'm onstage, where I'm totally doing everything for them and there's that great relationship that happens with everybody in the room. But I also totally pretend that they don't exist, during the songs at least. The more voyeuristic it can be, the better it will be.
Originally planned as a benefit for Hurricane Harvey survivors, Tuesday's one-hour telethon will air commercial-free at 8 p.m. Eastern and be rebroadcast at 8 p.m. Pacific for the West Coast.
The special will feature a who's who of celebrities from all walks of life, including Tom Hanks, Will Smith and Drake. Three cities – Los Angeles, New York and Nashville – will play host to the benefit, with a live performance by George Strait (and friends) from Texas.
Man, have James Woods, Armie Hammer, Amber Tamblyn and David Cross been throwing down on Twitter this week. The topic: adults in sexual relationships with teenagers.
The inciting incident was a Sunday tweet from Woods commenting on a gay conservative's opinion that Hammer's new movie, "Call Me by Your Name," celebrates adults having sex with teens. "24 year old man. 17 year old boy. Stop," wrote Chad Felix Green.
In "Call Me by Your Name," Hammer, 31, portrays a 24-year-old graduate student who has a romantic and physical relationship with the 17-year-old son of a professor who is hosting him for six weeks abroad one summer.
Not much has changed for the "Curb Your Enthusiasm" scribe and star since his idiosyncratic comedy went off the air in 2011 -- except that he's older.
Gearing up for the long-awaited Season 9 premiere next month, the "Seinfeld" co-creator stopped by "Jimmy Kimmel Live" on Monday to answer a few of the host's questions about the new season, namely how his cranky misanthropic character has evolved.
Bruno Mars has scored his first prime-time television special. “Bruno Mars: 24K Magic Live at the Apollo” is slated to air Nov. 29 on CBS.
The pop-R&B star taped the show at the historic Apollo Theater in New York’s Harlem and performs an opening sequence atop the venue’s well-known marquee.
“He is the very definition of event television,” said Jack Sussman, CBS’ executive vice president of specials, music and live events. “He burns the roof off the Apollo while paying respect to its tradition and history. We at CBS are proud to be broadcasting his first TV special.”