Amanda Bynes has pleaded no contest to alcohol-related reckless driving after she clipped a Los Angeles County sheriff's patrol car.
CNN's prime-time talk show "Piers Morgan Live" is coming to an end, the news channel said Sunday.
TV weatherman Al Roker and New York City's mayor made up Monday after a spat over snow and school closings.
Paula Deen continued maneuvering for a comeback Sunday, turning a beachside cooking demonstration into a public apology for the racist comments that decimated her career last year.
Action-packed new releases couldn't stack up to 3D hit "The Lego Movie," which took the No. 1 slot in its third weekend at the box office.
Kiss won't rock and roll all night - or at any point during the day, either - when they are inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in April, the band said Sunday.
Kamran Shirdel's films have been censored, banned and celebrated for documenting hidden parts of Iranian society - the plight of Tehran's prostitutes, the desperation of female prisoners, and the reality behind false heroes.
It's hard to imagine now: barely having a clue who the Beatles were, or the man who would become Muhammad Ali.
Maria von Trapp, a member of the musical family whose escape from Nazi-occupied Austria was the basis for "The Sound of Music," has died, her brother said Saturday.
"The Tonight Show" made its return to New York City with a splashy opening sequence showcasing Grand Central Terminal, the Chrysler Building, Lincoln Center and Jimmy Fallon's glamorous new studio at Rockefeller Center - a fitting tribute to the place that helped foot the bill.
Oprah Winfrey will pay tribute to the late Nelson Mandela at Saturday night's NAACP Image Awards in Pasadena, Calif.
A bargain-hunting couple find a free parking spot in downtown Portland. Then they cram a full day's activities into the 15 minutes it provides. ...
A former wig designer for rapper Nicki Minaj sued the performer Friday, accusing her of walking away from business plans, then making money by selling wigs based on his designs without permission.
J.R. Ewing is gone, but his presence still looms large on "Dallas" - along with the influence of the actor who made the conniving oilman one of television's most beloved characters.