The series and its star abruptly parted ways last week. The role of Batwoman will be recast—and as Rose put it, “I’m sure next season will be amazing also.”
Laura Bradley is a New York-based entertainment reporter for The Daily Beast. She holds a master’s degree in journalism from Northwestern University and has previously written for Vanity Fair and Slate with a focus on television.
While on the show, Union recalls she contorted herself into someone she didn’t recognize. “At the end of all this, my goal is real change,” she says. “It starts from the top down.”
She wrote an “homage to the bullshit artist” in 2016—and now she’s playing the world’s best known blowhard. “I knew he was going to be a bad president,” she said. “I had no idea.”
In her new special, the ‘Nanette’ comedian switches gears in a show that intentionally disappoints before it pays off. But will it work?
On what would have been Justin Montney’s big day, his videographer accused him of running a smear campaign by rallying for a refund, writing, “[W]e hope you sob and cry all day.”
After covering a black man who died after police kneeled on his neck, a viral video of a New York woman falsely accusing a black man of threatening her life left King “speechless.”
The Peabody award-winning animated series just became available to binge in full on Netflix.
Netflix’s loss will be the the edgy late-night programmer’s gain.
The actor was driving in West Hollywood when he spotted the man standing in traffic, then got out of his car and stepped in.
Del Rey wondered why critics accuse her of glamorizing abuse while other singers—most of whom happened to be women of color—top charts with songs about imperfect romance.