Tom Bosley, who played Richie Cunningham's dad on ABC's sitcom 'Happy Days,' died today at the age of 83.
Tom Bosley died this morning in his Palm Springs, Calif., home at age 83. People reports that Bosley died of a staph infection and was battling lung cancer.
In his most famous role, Bosley played Richie Cunningham's understanding dad on the nostalgic sitcom Happy Days. Following this role, Bosley costarred multiple times with Angela Lansbury on the CBS series Murder She Wrote.
The spending on television ads for candidates is expected to reach $3 billion by Election Day.
Televisions all over the country have been taken over by campaign ads recently, and each one makes a dent in a candidate's wallet. According to the New York Times, political candidates are on track to set a record for the most money spent on TV campaign ads ever. By Election Day, totals are expected to reach $3 billion, eclipsing the previous record of about $2.7 billion set during the 2008 elections.
Also the "no fly list" continues to grow and a former Olympic star tries her hand at pro basketball.
Forbes released their list of richest men in the world and Carlos Slim Helu, a Mexican telecommunications billionaire tops the list. His net worth is $53.5 billion dollars according to CNN.com, which is half a billion more than Bill Gates.
This is the first time since 1994 that a non-American tops the list of richest men. There are also more than 1,000 billionaires, up a little more than 200 from last year.
Writer and director of 'Black Dynamite' discusses the creative and racial challenges of the entertainment industry.
Scott Sanders, writer and director of the film Black Dynamite, came to Syracuse University on Tuesday to participate in a Conversation on Race and Entertainment Media with television, radio and film professor Richard Dubin. The free-flowing discussion, held in the Joyce Hergenhan Auditorium in Newhouse III, focused on the changes in the entertainment industry over the past two decades and on Sanders’s thoughts on opportunities for African-Americans in film.
NBC's new prime time comedy series is already winning me over.
After only three episodes, I have high hopes for NBC's new comedy series about life at a community college. “Community,” created by Dan Harmon, is directed by Joe and Anthony Russo, of “Arrested Development,” (which, in my opinion, is hands-down the most brilliant comedy to ever grace prime time television.)