NBC hosted a presidential spectacle aboard a retired aircraft carrier on Wednesday night. It did not go well.
On Sunday evening, Truthdig staffers converged at the ornate Millennium Biltmore Hotel in downtown Los Angeles for the Los Angeles Press Club’s 2014 Southern California Journalism Awards.
In their first television appearances since George Zimmerman was found not guilty in the shooting death of their teenaged son, Trayvon Martin's parents said Thursday morning that they were stunned at the trial's outcome.
“There was a point when we started praying for people to die," Libby Phelps Alvarez, the granddaughter of the man who founded the church, told NBC's "Today" in an interview that aired Wednesday.
The NBC morning program is the subject of controversy after it skipped the moment of silence for the victims of the Sept. 11 attacks to talk to Kris Jenner of "Keeping Up With the Kardashians" about, among other things, her breast implants.
The VP nominee claims he wasn't blaming President Obama during his Republican National Convention speech for a GM plant closure that happened while George W. Bush was still president.
How are we to process the media-made spectacle that was Sarah Palin's cameo on Tuesday's "Today" show? Do we care? Not really, but it does make good material for Jon Stewart and his "Daily Show" cohorts, particularly the hilarious John Oliver, who has the entertaining (if alarming) task of interviewing Palin's fans outside 30 Rock.
It all comes down to Chelsea now Hillary Clinton may have made an impressive run on the White House in the 2008 campaign, but she's not harboring hopes of redoubling her efforts when her rival-turned-boss Barack Obama is out of the picture in 2016 In fact, Clinton isn't planning to (more).
What's a secretary of state to do in the face of international terrorism and domestic unrest? Why, she should set the record straight on the "Today" show, which is just what Hillary Clinton did Thursday to tackle cloak-and-dagger rumors that she might replace Vice President Joe Biden in 2012 (more) .
Julian Assange, embattled WikiLeaks founder and international man of mystery, took a moment Friday to check in with Matt Lauer on "Today" and dispense such enigmatic gems as this description of his recent legal battle: "It is not the beginning of the end; rather, it is merely the end of the beginning."