Entertainment Mila Kunis Thought Uber Was ‘The Worst Idea Ever’ And She Was ‘Furious’ At Ashton Kutcher When He First Suggested Investing In It
9 April Fools' Day Headlines That Turned Out to Be True (Photos)
From the death of Marvin Gaye to a Will Ferrell-Kristen Wiig Lifetime movie, these events were unfortunately timed for April Fools' Day but were 100 percent real. Happy April Fool's Day. We hope you don't fall for any tricks — and that you don't take any real headline to be fake. Here are some examples of April 1 headlines that turned out to be completely real. Singer Marvin Gaye was fatally shot by his father, Marvin Gaye Sr., on April 1, 1984. The news was so shocking and the timing so unfortunate that even Gaye's close friend Smokey Robinson thought it was a morbid prank by the disc jockey on the radio station where he heard it.
Ashton Kutcher is the best at filling his wife Mila Kunis in on everything he does, but she doesn't always give the best advice.
Kutcher has built an incredibly successful investing career, and Stephen Colbert asked Kunis about whether she was a part of his decision making as she appeared as a guest on Thursday's.
The actor was an early backer for huge companies such as Airbnb, Uber and Bitcoin, all of which Kunis said were terrible ideas at the time.
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The NHL has decided to ere on the side of caution as a result of Adam Gaudette’s positive COVID-19 test. Sportsnet’s Elliotte Friedman reports (Twitter link) that tonight’s game between the Canucks and Flames has been postponed. TSN’s Frank Seravalli tweets that the decision was made after more information has surfaced regarding Vancouver’s test results; that information obviously has not yet been made public.
The actress, who started dating Kutcher in 2012 before they tied the knot in July 2015, shared, "The best part about him is he is really smart about including me in everything and making sure that I am aware of everything that is happening.
"He is also really smart at knowing that, sometimes, you shouldn't listen to your wife."
She said of him suggesting investing in Uber to her, "Early in our dating, two things came up. He was like, 'Hey, there's this company, it's kind of like a ride share... kind of like a cab company, but anybody can drive the cab.' I was like, 'That's the worst idea ever.'"
As Kutcher said Kunis should test Uber out, she insisted: "I was like, 'You're going to put me in a car with a stranger? What is wrong with you?' Like, I was furious at him."
Jupiter, the destiny of the universe (TF1 series Films): 5 good reasons to (re) See the Space Opera barred Wachowski
© Warner Bros. jupiter, the destiny of the universe (TF1 series movies): 5 good reasons to (re) See the space Opera barred Wachowski Here are 5 good reasons to see or see, tonight on TF1 series film, intergalactic romance Sisters Wachowski, with Mila Kunis in Modern Cinderella and Channing Tatum in Prince Loup-Garou space.
She went on, "Second time, he sat me down and was like, 'Hey, babe, I got to explain this thing to you, tell me if I'm crazy.' He's like, 'There's this thing, it's like mining for money. It's called cryptocurrency, and there's this company'—this is eight-plus years ago—'it's called Bitcoin.'"
The "Black Swan" star told Colbert she was concerned at the time that cryptocurrency wasn't FDIC-insured, but Kutcher insisted that was the point.
Kunis continued, "And I was like, 'Well, I think this is a horrible idea.' And he went, 'Cool, we're investing in it.' So he didn't listen to me. I mean, this happens all the time."
Kunis also mentioned sleeping on somebody's couch and paying for it seemed like an awful idea to her as well, but she now uses Airbnb, Uber and Bitcoin.
She told Colbert, "I've never been happier to be wrong!"
Kunis then spoke about her latest role in her new film "Four Good Days", telling the host how she wasn't sure about doing the movie until Glenn Close was cast to play her mom.
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Kevin Feige Says Criticism of Whitewashed 'Doctor Strange' Casting Was a 'Wake-Up Call' .
Five years later, Marvel Studios boss Kevin Feige has acknowledged that the company made a mistake in how it handled casting for one of the main characters in 2016's "Doctor Strange" — and said he considers the whole thing a "wake-up call." We're talking of course about the casting of Tilda Swinton as The Ancient One, a character who, as originated in the comics, was an Asian man. It was heavily criticized at the time as yet another example of whitewashing characters of color, and particularly for the perception that Marvel had not only taken away a potential role for an Asian actor, but had given it to a white person.