The power of one person can affect the many. And if you're doubting it, just turn your attention to Cali Linstrom, the 17-year-old high school student who, this week, addressed Abercrombie & Fitch executives in person in the aftermath of last week's significant protest.
Zendaya ended the night with an inspiring freestyle that combined elements of cha cha, contemporary and hip-hop, and even brought in an entourage of young hip-hop dancers.
Beautiful actress Jessica Capshaw plays Dr. Arizona Robbins on ABC's Grey's Anatomy. Jessica was in New York City last week on a whirlwind press and pleasure trip. She donned some pretty and stylish looks -- check out the beauty breakdown for each one here!
The Season 2 finale of "Once Upon a Time" didn't quite have the climactic impact of the curse being broken, but the character-driven hour still proved a satisfying denouement for an ambitious -- if uneven -- year.
Four alcohol consumption trends that Millennials are giving cheers to.
This time last season, Henry had taken a bite of poisoned apple turnover -- so comparatively, "Second Star to the Right" felt a little lackluster. The episode was missing the sense of urgency that permeated "An Apple Red as Blood."
You'd think -- what with getting the revival of "Jekyll & Hyde ready for its 13 week-long, limited engagement at the Marquis Theater -- that director Jeff Calhoun wouldn't have any time left for his other Broadway show, Disney's Newsies. But that's where you'd be wrong.
In 1981, Bernie Shaw stood up to his bosses and the opposition networks and kept Jim Brady alive. He was right, the rest of us were wrong and he saved our "unique" credibility. It's too bad there no was no Bernie Shaw at CNN or Fox yesterday.
NBC speeds up late-night transition: Jimmy Fallon immediately replaces Jay Leno as host of The Tonight Show; Seth Meyers replaces Fallon; Leno replaces Barbara Walters on The View; Walters joins the cast of Duck Dynasty.
GH survived a real-life cliffhanger that rivals those of classic serials on the radio and at the movies, and now here we are, marking a significant broadcast accomplishment at a time when significant broadcast accomplishments are increasingly few and far between.
Sixteen years ago my 18-month-old daughter and I moved in with my parents. Suffice to say, this wasn't a high point in my life.
Times are changing. And thanks to President Obama's support for LGBT rights, black Americans attitudes towards LGBT people are slowly changing too, but we still have a long way to go to end the bigotry and religious homophobia that still exists.
It's a moonlit night in San Juan and there's lots of shimmying, shouting and whooping it up on the Lido Deck of Holland America Line's Eurodam. This isn't your average port-of-call local folk dancing display, but glitz and glamour on the high seas as Holland America kicks off the first ever "Dancing with the Stars: At Sea" theme cruise.
Television industry analysts warn about "cord-cutters" -- viewers who forsake cable TV subscriptions and instead watch the shows they love online. My question is, Which cord would these dangerous tech-savvy youth actually cut? Not the cord that connects them to the Internet.
Jon Cozart is part of second-screen viewing that my 19-year-old daughter loves. In fact, my daughter and her generation rarely watch conventional TV and get most of their content via a second screen -- YouTube, Google, Netflix and Hulu.
If ABC is Charlie Brown, the Thursday-night 8 p.m. time slot is the proverbial football they keep unsuccessfully trying to kick. So what is it about this one hour in prime time that takes great shows (and some mediocre ones) and sucks them into a ratings vortex of impending doom?