STAFF BLOG REEL TALK MONDAY MIX: Arnold quotes
Thanks to my co-worker Amy Martz, I'm now a buzzfeed disciple. I came across this one today, and I disrupted the newsroom briefly by laughing. (No offense, Arnie.) Hope you enjoy and happy Monday. Cli... Posted on 7/1/13 at 1:29 PM
The former California governor on Thursday made his first speech in the state since confirming in May that he fathered an out-of-wedlock son, the latest sign he's gradually maneuvering back into the public eye.
The former governor of California will return to acting with a starring role in the Lionsgate film “Last Stand.” Schwarzenegger will play a border-town sheriff who unwittingly finds himself battling a notorious drug kingpin on the run.
For 35 years, Arnold Schwarzenegger has been carefully crafting his public image. Now, with his split from Maria Shriver and revelations that he fathered a child with a member of his housekeeping staff, where does Schwarzenegger go from here? Can he have a future either in politics or film, and how does he once again reshape his image, especially in the eyes of female fans?
A Bakersfield, Calif., suburban cul-de-sac's peace was disrupted Wednesday as the media descended on the Bakersfield area after unconfirmed reports flashed across the Internet that former Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger was the father of the woman's 13-year-old son.
An Arnold Schwarzenegger spokesperson said that the actor plans to star in the drama "Cry Macho" for Academy Award-winning producer Albert Ruddy ("The Godfather," "Million Dollar Baby"). It's one of several projects Schwarzenegger has in the works, including a "Terminator" tale and the crime saga "The Last Stand."
Jack LaLanne, the fitness guru who inspired television viewers to trim down, eat well and pump iron for decades before diet and exercise became a national obsession, died Sunday. He was 96. Open the article to see YouTube videos of a segment from Jack LaLanne's old black-and-white TV fitness program and a segment of an upcoming documentary that includes LaLanne,
In high Hollywood style, Arnold Schwarzenegger made bold commitments to cut through Sacramento's dysfunctional political system and put the state on a path to prosperity. But his celebrity quickly ran aground on the shoals of bureaucracy, entrenched politics and something Schwarzenegger had never faced before — angry detractors who didn't hesitate to attack him publicly.
Schwarzenegger on Tuesday named the 54-year-old actress to the Commission on the Status of Women. The nonpartisan panel advocates for women and girls in areas such as education and access to health care.
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