We will all remember this week for the moment Rick Perry did something so stupid that it completely removed the focus from Herman Cain's ongoing sexua...
With all eyes on primetime during the first few weeks of the new season it has been easy to lose sight of everything that is happening in daytime.
Education must be the top issue in the election season ahead. It is a question of economics, growth, basic social justice and human rights.
Michele Bachmann vows, "I will build a double-walled fence." It is unclear whether she moonlights in construction or will have her 23 children build the fence.
Week two of the People vs. Dr. Conrad Murray Hollywood trial introduced the world to a new cast of characters. The witnesses were colorful, brilliant, arrogant, frustrated, pretty and aloof. Week two of the Michael Jackson manslaughter trial was reality TV worth watching.
Kids need the power to have an impact and to be heard, respected and heeded. At the same time they need to know that we will protect them, all of them -- even the bullies -- from the power games of children, from the dramas that can last a lifetime.
It's time to realize that "bullying" incorporates more than the hideous abuse and high-profile suicides of other people's kids, and more than the over-the-top, often cute and clever nastiness depicted in movies and television.
I keep hearing about authenticity. It seems to be the go-to description for all who would be bonafide; a self-sticking seal signifying that what you see is what you get, and what you get is worthy.
This past week, Herman Cain's campaign got unreasonably cocky, Chris Christie's campaign continued to not exist, and Sarah Palin's campaign remained u...
In the elevator moving 9 floors up the Museum of Art and Design to Robert Restaurant, C and Jeffrey Toobin hotly debated the news of the day: the tria...
As someone who has been critical of anti-bullying campaigns in the past, I have gotten behind this campaign and I want to tell you why.
Where did we become convinced that the faux is any more acceptable than the real? And why do we so readily buy into the idea that the images everyone else is presenting are any more real than our own?
Yesterday the first shot was fired around the talk show world as Warner Brothers officially entered the battle to replace Oprah.
Anderson, best of luck, hit it out of the park and stay the present caring person you are. It's the best part of you and it is in short supply and becoming even shorter every day.
The reporter isn't and should almost never be the story. Or try hard not to be, no matter how much "personal brand" work our social media experts tell us is essential to survive the tornado of change that's tearing up our old ideas.
Who can argue that cable TV teems with killer comedy? I mean, have you watched CNN, MSNBC or FOX News channels lately?