Audacious funny man Fox Michaels uncorks a no-holds-barred comedy webseries, letting no bit of pop culture go unskewered. Watch this sexy ginger as he hilariously riffs on Channing Tatum, Kathy Lee Gifford, Will Smith, and Helen Mirren.
Kristen Wiig, Jason Sudeikis and Andy Samberg are leaving 'Saturday Night Live' and they each said goodbye in this week's season finale. Wiig was beloved for her over-the-top characters and impersonations, like Target Lady and Kathy Lee Gifford, while Samberg brought it with his viral videos, and Sudekis managed to be both charming and ridiculous. Gillian Pensavalle has more.
Kathy Lee Gifford admitted to being a wreck as she dropped a puppy on her morning TV show. Oh, puppy needs a bath-y, Gifford remarked, before the dog quickly tumbled out of her arms. Kathy apologized to the dog as she picked it up again to comfort it after the fall.
Meredith Vieira had on-air slip up while filling in for Kathy Lee Gifford yesterday on NBC's 'Today.'
Meredith Vieira had on-air slip up while filling in for Kathy Lee Gifford yesterday on NBC's 'Today.' Guests Elizabeth Lauten and Ben Doernberg join Ahmed to discuss.
Kathy Lee Gifford looks forward to eating what the chefs have prepared.
Kathy Lee Gifford is grateful to have joined the judges for this challenge.
See why Michael Ian Black thinks Kathy Lee Gifford's exit was rather timely!
Trailer for the documentary Schmatta: Rags to Riches to Rags.
A cautionary story of labor and greed, Schmatta: Rags to Riches to Rags follows the decline of the once-robust apparel manufacturing industry in the U.S., while chronicling the industry's relationship with unions and government. From the 'Garmento' to the seamstress, from the designer to the marketing maven, from the small businessman to the financier, Schmatta offers a firsthand account of how the industry helped generations of Americans march out of poverty and right into the golden age of the American middle class. But while Schmatta reminds us of the early days of the garment industry and its heyday, it also probes its troubling decline, which has occurred largely within the last 30 years. In 1965, 95% of American clothing was made in the U.S.A.; by 2009, only 5% is manufactured here.
Director Marc Levin focuses his lens on Manhattan's Garment District, an eight-block area on Manhattan's West Side which gave birth to the domestic industrial labor movement, and played a key role in major American political activities. From its immigrant origins in the 19th Century, the labor movement rose quickly against deplorable sweatshop conditions. In recent years, however, the realities of automation, deregulation, globalization and outsourcing - all part of the race to the bottom line - eventually eroded the industry's unprecedented momentum.
This film tells some of the stories of the workers, labor organizers, designers, fashion execs and manufacturers who built their careers in the Fashion District, including: Joe Raico, a fabric cutter who took great pride in his workmanship, and laments that America doesn't produce anything anymore; Charles Kernaghan of the National Labor Committee, whose open letter to Kathy Lee Gifford caused a media circus in 1996; Irving Ruosso, owner of Russ Togs, one of the U.S.'s largest sportswear companies; Stan Herman, a designer who has