The Buddha said, "Death is your guru; let it teach you." What could death teach us?
Between the 10th anniversary of 9/11, the CNN Tea Party Debate and the U.S. Open, late night hosts had a wide range of important issues to talk about this week
Obama was a follower in leader's clothing from the beginning -- or, as Winston Churchill said about Clement Atlee, "a sheep in sheep's clothing."
President Obama is on vacation. This fact is being subject to ridicule from Republicans, and their enablers in the media. Which has prompted me to -- in the fashion of Bill Maher -- come up with a New Rule.
The credit downgrade, Michele Bachmann's Newsweek cover and the GOP debate provided ample material for late night hosts this week.
After weeks and weeks tweeting and shouting, Congress finally got it together and raised the debt ceiling on Wednesday. We can only hope that this ma...
Celebrate Barack Obama's 50th birthday by watching the five best impressions of him from the last few years. More comedy videos at: GotchaMediaBlog.co...
You have to spend money wisely to make money. In other words, invest in what will yield high returns.
According to Cronin, "I think in the present day climate of the music industry, there wouldn't be a band that had ten records before they finally had a hit. Nowadays, you better hit it on your first record or you're history."
Murdoch, Bachmanna and more provided content for a full slate of late night hosts this week.
The chief symptom of Posterior Alimentary Canal Syndrome resists any potential cure. Sufferers have their heads up the posterior end of the alimentary canal (also known as the rear end).
Is religion an immature wish-fulfillment, a denial of our mortality, an abrogation of our human responsibilities, a sentimental lullaby for those unwilling to face harsh realities?
Marriage equality passing in New York, Glenn Beck's last show and more fueled this week's late night talk shows.
After all the public flogging this once proud public servant has undergone, doesn't there come a point when enough is enough? Not where most of today's media is concerned, it seems.
Ray Kurzweil's fascinating extrapolations concerning the future of technology have finally gone mainstream.