Ian Bremmer Pushes Fake News On Twitter. Will Liberals Care?
Ian Bremmer tweeted a fake quote of President Trump supposedly praising Kim Jung-Un. Will the left care about this fake news on social media?
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New York tabloid legend Steve Dunleavy died in his Long Island home Monday, his family confirmed to the Daily News . Dunleavy , 81 , spent more than 40 years at the New York Post, and made his name as a hard-drinking city editor and columnist.
The legendary @nypost reporter Steve Dunleavy dead at 81 . Steve Dunleavy with radio shock jock Derryn Hinch in New York in 2005.Source: News Corp Australia. Australian broadcasting icon Derryn Hinch devoted a chapter in his memoir Human Headlines to Dunleavy , his foreign
New York tabloid legend Steve Dunleavy died in his Long Island home Monday. He was 81.
Dunleavy spent more than 40 years at the New York Post, and made his name as a hard-drinking city editor and columnist. He retired in 2008.
“He was a great man, he lived an amazing life. It’s not a time to mourn. It’s definitely a time to celebrate,” his son, Sean, said Monday night.
Dunleavy died in his Island Park home, his son said.
“It just was very sudden,” Sean Dunleavy said. “But he was home, it was peaceful. But we don’t know what the cause of death was.”
“Steve Dunleavy was one of the greatest reporters of all time,” Rupert Murdoch, the owner of The Post, was quoted saying in the paper’s obituary of Dunleavy.
In a major surprise, Nintendo just revealed that a huge 'Legend of Zelda' sequel is in development
Nintendo just surprised everyone by announcing a sequel to "The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild," the modern classic that came out in 2017.
Steve Dunleavy , the hard-hitting, hard-drinking journalist who helped define The New York Post as a crime reporter, editor and premier columnist, died Veteran Post columnist Steve Cuozzo recalled the time Dunleavy phoned the newsroom on a Saturday morning and told the assistant who answered
Legendary Post columnist Steve Dunleavy dead at 81 . ‘ Steve Dunleavy doesn’t just cover a story,” said one editor who worked with him. “He fights for it.” Steve Dunleavy was one of a kind, the ultimate tabloid reporter. And what he brought to the New York Post at a critical time in its 217-year
“Whether competing with his own father in the famous Sydney, Australia, tabloid wars, or over the last 40 years in New York, Steve’s life story is littered with great scoops. He was much loved by both his colleagues and editors.”
Dunleavy — who Oliver Stone said inspired Robert Downey Jr.'s tabloid journalist character in the 1994 movie “Natural Born Killers” — started his 55-year journalism career at The Sun in Sydney, Australia.
Dunleavy’s dad at one point worked for a rival paper. One yarn about Dunleavy has it that he punctured the tires of his dad’s car to avoid getting beaten on a story.
He was a pioneer of tabloid TV, and gained fame on the mid-1980s syndicated show, “A Current Affair.”
At the Post, Dunleavy was famed for standing up for the city’s cops and firefighters. His columns staunchly defended three cops involved in the horrific stationhouse assault of Abner Louima in 1997, which landed one cop a 30-year prison sentence.
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Australian journalist Steve Dunleavy has died, aged 81 , at his home in the United States. Dunleavy died yesterday in Long Island, his son Sean told the He later set off overseas and reached New York City in 1966 where he filed dispatches for newspapers in the United Kingdom until he took a job at
Stephen Francis Patrick Aloysius Dunleavy (January 21, 1938 – June 24, 2019) was an Australian-born journalist best known as a columnist for the New York Post from 1976 to 2008.
He’s also remembered for his hard living. Stu Marques, a former Daily News managing editor who worked with Dunleavy at the Post, said that if he got to write Dunleavy’s obituary, the lead would have been: “There are a million Steve Dunleavy stories, and they’re all true, even the ones that never happened."
“He worked hard and he played hard,” Marques said. “The way he lived, he shouldn’t have lived past 30, the drinking and the partying. I was always In awe that he was still alive. I was just always in awe of him, how good he was as a reporter.”
Related slideshow: In Memoriam 2019: Remembering the stars we lost (Provided by Photo Services):
Stars we've lost in 2019
Dave Bartholomew, a New Orleans trumpeter, songwriter, arranger and producer who guided the career of Fats Domino and whose recordings brought the festive spirit of his hometown to a national audience in the 1950s, died June 23. He was 100.
Titans announce Steve McNair, Eddie George will have numbers retired
The Tennessee Titans are going to honor the late Steve McNair and his former teammate, Eddie George, at their home opener this coming season. Titans owner Amy Adams Strunk announced the franchise will retire both of their numbers on Sept. 15, saying, “I know my dad loved these guys. He’d be so happy today.” #Titans owner Amy Adams Strunk announces legends Steve McNair & Eddie George will have their numbers retired. Will be honored during the Sept. 15 home opener. Adams Strunk: “I know my dad loved these guys. He’d be so happy today.” pic.twitter.
Legendary Australian reporter Steve Dunleavy who inspired Robert Downey Jr's tabloid journalist character in Natural Born Killers dies aged 81 . Sydney-born Dunleavy was famed as a conservative columnist for the New York Post and as a door-kicking reporter who introduced the US to tabloid TV
The New York Times. Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world.
Gloria Vanderbilt, the intrepid heiress, artist and romantic who reigned during the 1970s and '80s as a designer jeans pioneer, died June 17. She was 95.
Lew Klein, a broadcast pioneer who helped create "American Bandstand" and co-created "Captain Noah and His Magical Ark," died June 13. He was 91.
Actress Sylvia Miles, who earned two Academy Award nominations for “Midnight Cowboy” and “Farewell, My Lovely,” died June 12. She was 94.
Bushwick Bill, a member of the veteran Houston rap trio Geto Boys, died June 9. He was 52.
Stars we've lost in 2019
Jim Pike, co-founder and lead singer of “The Lettermen,” died June 9. He was 82. The band known for the Grammy-nominated 1968 medley “Goin’ Out of My Head/Can’t Take My Eyes Off Of You.”
Mary Duggar, who often appeared alongside her family on the TLC shows "19 Kids & Counting" and "Counting On," died June 9. She was 78.
Loretta Lynn Claps Back at Deathbed Rumors: 'I Ain't Dead – We're Gonna Raise Hell!'
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Read full article: nypost.com- Legendary Post columnist Steve Dunleavy dead →. newsweek.com The Washington Post has come under fire after publishing an opinion piece by far-right provocateur Steve Bannon, who previously served as President Donald Trump's chief adviser and
Legendary tabloid journalist and cultural icon Steve Dunleavy talks about journalistic objectivity in a master class on tabloid journalism. From the Tabloid
Malcolm John Rebennack Jr.
Grammy-winning musician Malcolm John Rebennack Jr., known as Dr. John, an American singer and songwriter died June 6. He was 77. The music legend combined the genres of blues, pop, jazz, boogie woogie and rock and roll.
Jim McMullan, who portrayed one of Jimmy Stewart's six sons in "Shenandoah" and a top ski racer in the Robert Redford-starring "Downhill Racer," died May 31. He was 82.
Roky Erickson, lead vocalist and principal songwriter for the psychedelic band the 13th Floor Elevators and one of the leading lights of Texas rock, died May 31. He was 71.
Singer-songwriter Leon Redbone, who specialized in old-school vaudeville and Tin Pan Alley-style music, died May 30. He was 69.
Author Judith Kerr, best known for the children's book "The Tiger Who Came to Tea," died May 22. She was 95.
Jake Black, co-writer of the song that opened "The Sopranos" and co-founder of the English electronic band Alabama 3, died May 21.
Herman Wouk (wohk), author of "The Caine Mutiny", "The Winds of War" and "War and Remembrance," died May 18. He was 103.
Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis Joke About Their Relationship Ending to Mock Tabloid Report Claiming They Split
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Australian journalist Steve Dunleavy has died, aged 81 , at his home in the United Dunleavy died on Monday in Long Island, his son Sean told the New York -based Daily He started at John Fairfax's The Sun in Sydney as a copy boy in 1953 and then headed over to rival tabloid The Daily Mirror - before it
He was 81 . The cause was esophageal cancer, his wife, Carolyn Dabney, said. Mr. Dabney, known as Ted, brought arcade video games to the world with “Atari was fundamentally a hardware company,” said Chris Kohler, a video game historian and features editor for Kotaku, a video game news site.
Geneviève Waïte, an actress, singer and songwriter who was married to the Mamas & the Papas musician John Phillips, died May 18. She was 71.
Sammy Shore, was an American actor, stand-up comedian and co-founder of the Comedy Store in Los Angeles, died May 18. He was 92.
R&B singer Melvin Edmonds, a member of the group “After 7” died May 18. He was 65. ‘After 7’ rose to fame with hits like "Can't Stop," "Ready or Not" and "Heat of the Moment."
Ashley Massaro, an American wrestler and model, who competed in WWE between 2005 and 2008, died May 16th. She was 39.
Tim Conway, Emmy-winning star of "The Carol Burnett Show," died May 14. He was 85.
Doris Day, the legendary singer and actress who starred in "Pillow Talk" and "The Man Who Knew Too Much," died May 13. She was 97.
Elsa Patton, who appeared on “The Real Housewives of Miami” with her daughter Marysol Patton, died May 12. She was 84.
Former WCW wrestler Silver King, whose real name is César Barrón, died May 11. He was 51.
Peggy Lipton, who rose to stardom in the late 1960s on "The Mod Squad" and later starred on "Twin Peaks," died May 11. She was 72.
Auto Industry Legend Lee Iacocca Dead at 94
Lee Iacocca, one of the true legends of the auto industry died at 7:30 this morning at his home in the Bel Air neighborhood of Los Angeles, California. Iacocca was known for many things, but is probably best remembered as the man who was the driving force behind the Ford Mustang, and the CEO that managed to save Chrysler from near-certain destruction in the early 1980s. Iacocca also was likely the only auto executive to have a best-selling autobiography, and was the driving force behind the modern rebirth of the minivan while at Chrysler.
New York police are investigating a triple homicide after the mother, named locally as 38-year-old Alla Ausheva, and her two children were found dead at their burning She has been named locally as the mother found dead alongside her toddler sons inside their New York home on Saturday morning.
Cal Ramsey, the New York City hoops legend and former Knicks player/color analyst, died Monday from a heart attack at 81 years old. Ramsey, who had long battled diabetes, will be honored by the Knicks during their game Thursday against the Raptors with a moment of silence and a special tribute.
Clement Von Franckenstein
Actor Clement Von Franckenstein, who appeared in "The American President" and "Death Becomes Her," died May 11. He was 74.
Jim Fowler, the naturalist and longtime co-host and host of the TV show "Mutual of Omaha's Wild Kingdom," died May 8. He was 89.
Actor Kip Niven, known for roles in films such as "Magnum Force" and TV shows including "Alice" and "The Waltons," died May 6. He was 73.
Peter Mayhew, who brought Chewbacca to life in the "Star Wars" trilogy and beyond, passed away on April 30 surrounded by his family at his Texas home. He was 74.
John Singleton, writer-director of “Boyz n the Hood” and industry pioneer, who was the first African American to earn an Oscar nomination for best director, died April 29. He was 51.
Troy Dean Shafer, a reality star who showcased his contracting skills on the DIY Network's "Nashville Flipped," died April 28. He was 38.
Mark Medoff was an American playwright, who wrote Tony Award-winning play “Children of a Lesser God,” died April 23. He was 79.
Charity Tillemann-Dick, a celebrated opera singer who performed worldwide after two separate lung transplants, died April 23. She was 35.
David Picker, who served as the head of United Artists, Paramount and Columbia over more than a half-century in the film business, died April 20. He was 87.
Lorraine Warren, the famed investigator of paranormal activity who researched the "Amityville Horror" hauntings and was the subject of James Wan's film "The Conjuring," died April 18. She was 92.
No longer rich on oil, Alaska may slash money to universities: 'We have a lot to lose'
More than 1,000 could lose their jobs. Dozens of programs could disappear. But Alaska is running out of money, the governor said when he made the cut.
The New York Times has published a comprehensive eulogy / biography here. Several statements have been issued in response to McCain's death HONORING AN AMERICAN HERO: The White House flag lowered to half-staff in honor of Senator John McCain, who passed away at 81 . https
Mya-Lecia Naylor, a British child star who got her start on "Absolutely Fabulous," died April 17. She was 16.
Warren Adler, the novelist, playwright and poet whose novel “The War of the Roses” was adapted into the dark comedy starring Michael Douglas and Kathleen Turner, died April 15. He was 91.
Joe Terry, the former Philadelphia street-corner singer and longtime frontman of Danny & the Juniors, died April 15. He was 78.
Georgia Engel, known for playing Georgette Baxter on “The Mary Tyler Moore Show,” died April 15. She was 70.
Alan Wasser, a veteran Broadway general manager who received an honorary Tony Award, died April 14. He was 70.
Bibi Andersson, known for her roles in films like "The Seventh Seal" and "Persona," died April 14. She was 83.
Earl Thomas Conley
Country singer Earl Thomas Conley died April 10. He was 77. Conley was known for his country hits including “Holding Her and Loving You,” “What’d You Say” and “Right From the Start”.
Charles Van Doren
Charles Van Doren, a star contestant on the NBC '50s quiz and game show "Twenty-One," died April 9. He was 93.
Seymour Cassel, a character actor best known for his roles in films including "Faces," "Rushmore" and "The Royal Tennenbaums," died April 7. He was 84.
Serbian actress Nadja Regin, best known for starring in Bond films "From Russia With Love" and "Goldfinger," died April 6. She was 87.
Ermias Davidson Asghedom known professionally as Nipsey Hussle, died March 31st. He was 33. Hussle was known for his numerous mixtapes, including his “Bullets Ain't Got No Name series,” “The Marathon,” “The Marathon Continues” and “Crenshaw”.
Billy Adams, a Rockabilly Hall of Famer who wrote and recorded the rockabilly staple "Rock, Pretty Mama," died March 30. He was 79.
Shane Rimmer, a Canadian actor who appeared in multiple James Bond films including "You Only Live Twice," "Diamonds Are Forever" and "The Spy Who Loved Me," died March 29. He was 89.
Agnès Varda was a French film director known for films including “Vagabond,” “Faces Places” and “Cleo from 5 to 7,” died March 29. She was 90.
Tania Mallet was a British model and actress, best known for her appearance as Tilly Masterson in the James Bond film “Goldfinger,” died March 30. She was 77.
Billy Clayton, an up-and-coming singer-songwriter known for releasing two EPs, “Luminary” and “Bloom” died March 26. He was 35.
Jenny Pagliaro, singer, songwriter and vocalist for the L.A.-based rock band “Roses & Cigarettes,” died March 26. She was 35.
Roger Charlery, aka Ranking Roger, the vocalist of two-tone band “The Beat” and “General Public,” died March 26. He was 56.
Joseph Pilato, the acclaimed “Pulp Fiction” actor, who is best known for playing “Captain Rhodes” in “Day of the Dead,” died March 24. He was 70.
June Harding, an American actress who starred with Rosalind Russell and Hayley Mills in the 1966 feature comedy “The Trouble With Angels,” died March 22. She was 81.
Denise DuBarry Hay, the actress best known for her roles on television shows including“CHiPs” and “Black Sheep Squadron,” died March 23. She was 63.
Larry Cohen, the man behind horror film classics like "It's Alive," "It Lives Again," "Special Effects," "The Stuff" and "A Return to Salem's Lot," died March 23. He was 77.
Experimental singer-songwriter Scott Walker, one of the most enigmatic and influential figures in rock history, died March 25. He was 76.
Eunetta Boone, creator of the UPN comedy “One on One” and showrunner of Disney Channel’s “Raven’s Home,” died March 22. She was 63.
John Carl Buechler
John Carl Buechler, whose Hollywood horror film makeup and special effects made movies like "Hatchet," "Deep Freeze" and the Michael Moriarty-starrer "Troll" into classic frightfests, died March 18. He was 66.
Country singer Justin Carter who had released an independent single, “Love Affair,” to digital services, died March 17. He was 35.
Andre Williams, an R&B singer and songwriter who co-wrote "Shake A Tail Feather" and performed across musical genres, died March 17. He was 82.
Dick Dale, who was known as the King of the Surf Guitar and recorded the hit song “Misirlou,” which was revived on the “Pulp Fiction” soundtrack, died March 16. He was 81.
Mike Thalassitis, a former contestant on “Love Island” and “Celebs Go Dating,” died March 15. He was 26.
Drummer Hal Blaine, who propelled dozens of major hit records during the ‘60s and ‘70s as a member of the “Wrecking Crew,” Hollywood’s elite, ubiquitous cadre of first-call studio musicians, died March 11. He was 90.
Dr. Jim Raman
Former "Amazing Race" contestant Dr. James "Jim" Raman died March 11. He was 42.
Jed Allan, who acted in numerous daytime soaps, including “Beverly Hills 90210,” “Days of Our Lives,” and “Santa Barbara,” died March 9. He was 84.
Sidney Sheinberg, who served for more than 20 years as president and COO of MCA, Inc and Universal Studios and helped build the former agency into a potent entertainment corporation, died March 7. He was 84.
Susan Harrison, known for her role in “Sweet Smell of Success”, died March 5. She was 80.
Luke Perry, who shot to fame on "Beverly Hills, 90210" and most recently starred on the CW's "Riverdale," died March 4 after suffering a massive stroke. He was 52.
Christopher Alan Pallies
Wrestling legend King Kong Bundy, real name Christopher Alan Pallies, died March 4. He was 61. He is best known for his appearances in the “World Wrestling Federation”.
Keith Flint, the iconic frontman of the 1990s electronic band “The Prodigy,” died March 4. He was 49. Flint was known for The Prodigy’s best-known singles, “Firestarter” and “Breathe”.
Lisa Sheridan an American actress, who appeared in TV series like “Invasion” and “Halt and Catch Fire” died Feb. 28. She was 44.
Nathaniel Taylor, the actor who played Rollo Lawson on the 1970s sitcom “Sanford and Son,” died Feb. 27 after suffering a heart attack. He was 80.
Jeraldine Saunders, creator of ABC series “The Love Boat,” died Feb. 26. She was 96. Saunders was best known for writing the 1974 book “The Love Boats,” which the ABC comedy drama was based on.
Mark David Hollis
Mark Hollis, the frontman of the band “Talk Talk,” died Feb. 25. He was 64. The band released several hit singles in 1980s such as “It’s My Life,” “Such a shame,” “Talk Talk” and “Life’s What You Make It”.
Morgan Woodward was an American actor, best known for his character oil-man Marvin “Punk” Anderson on TV show “Dallas,” died Feb. 22. He was 93. Woodward also appeared on the original "Star Trek" series and "Gunsmoke" TV series.
Katherine Helmond, the seven-time Emmy-nominated actress who played the feisty, man-crazy mother Mona Robinson on the long-running ABC sitcom “Who’s the Boss?”, died Feb. 23. She was 89.
Steven James Brody
Steven James Brody, known professionally as Brody Stevens, who appeared in the movie “The Hangover,” died Feb. 22. He was 48. Brody was also known for appearances on “Chelsea Lately,” “Due Date” and Chris Hardwick's “@midnight”.
Stanley Donen, was an American film director, best known for the 1952 musical “Singin' in the Rain,” which he co-directed. Donen died Feb. 21. He was 94. His other films included “On the Town,” “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers” and “Funny Face”.
Peter Tork, the bassist for The Monkees and a jokester on the band's popular 1960s television series died Feb. 21. He was 77.
Bruno Ganz, the Swiss actor best known for dramatizing Adolf Hitler’s final days in 2004’s “Downfall,” died Feb. 15. He was 77.
WWE Hall of Famer Pedro Morales, a native of Puerto Rico and the first “Triple Crown” winner in WWE died Feb. 12. He was 76.
Carmen Argenziano, an actor best known for his roles in “Stargate SG-1” and “The Godfather Part II,” died Feb. 10. He was 75.
Albert Finney, the Oscar-nominated British actor best known for his roles in "Annie," "Erin Brockovich" and "Tom Jones," died Feb. 7. He was 82.
Nita Bieber, a onetime dancer and actress who appeared with the Three Stooges in "Rhythm and Weep," with Judy Garland in "Summer Stock" and with Tony Curtis in "The Prince Who Was a Thief," died Feb. 4. She was 92.
Kristoff St. John
Actor Kristoff St. John, who played Neil Winters on the CBS daytime soap opera "The Young & the Restless," died Feb. 3. He was 52.
Julie Adams, the actress best-known for starring in the 1954 monster horror film "The Creature From the Black Lagoon," died Feb. 3. She was 92.
British comedian and actor Jeremy Hardy, who was a regular on television and radio panel shows from the early 1990s, died Feb. 1. He was 57.
Neal James, who appeared on Animal Planet’s "Call of the Wildman," died Feb. 1. He was 55.
Harold Bradley, who played on thousands of country, pop and rock ’n’ roll recordings, including landmark hits like Brenda Lee’s “I’m Sorry,” Patsy Cline’s “Crazy” and Roy Orbison’s “Only the Lonely,” died Jan. 31. He was 93.
Dick Miller, a prolific screen actor best known for his role as Murray Futterman in the 1984 classic horror film “Gremlins,” died Jan. 30. He was 90.
James Ingram, the soulful, smooth voice behind R&B hits like "Just Once" and "I Don't Have The Heart," died Jan. 29. He was 66.
Chef Fatima Ali, who appeared on cooking shows such as “Chopped” and season 15 of “Top Chef,” died Jan. 25. She was 29.
Merwin Goldsmith, who appeared in films like “Cadillac Man," and on the TV series "Law & Order" and "The Good Wife," died Jan 24. He was 81.
Jonas Mekas, director, critic, patron and poet widely regarded as the godfather of modern American avant-garde film and as an indispensable documenter of his adopted New York City, died Jan. 23. He was 96.
Comedian and writer Kevin Barnett, who co-created the Fox series "Rel," died Jan.22. He was 32.
Singer-comedienne Kaye Ballard, who starred alongside Eve Arden in the 1960s sitcom “The Mothers-in-Law” and was among the stars of the 1976 feature based on Terrence McNally’s farce “The Ritz,” died Jan. 21. She was 93.
Actor and comedian Steven Levy, aka Steve Bean, who appeared in "Ray Donovan," died Jan. 21. He was 58.
Bradley Bolke, who provided the voice of Chumley the walrus opposite Don Adams on the "Tennessee Tuxedo" cartoons of the 1960s, died Jan. 15. He was 93.
Guitarist Reggie Young, a Memphis- and Nashville-based session player whose signature licks defined hit records from Elvis Presley, Willie Nelson and Waylon Jennings, died Jan. 17. He was 82.
Lorna Doom, bassist for seminal Los Angeles punk band the Germs, died Jan. 16.
Shirley Boone, the wife of legendary 1950’s singer Pat Boone, died Jan. 11. She was 84.
William Morgan Sheppard
William Morgan Sheppard, "Star Trek" and "Doctor Who" Actor, died Jan.5. He was 86. Sheppard was known for his many appearances across the "Star Trek" franchise. His other credits include an episode of "Doctor Who", in which he starred as Old Canton Delaware alongside his son Mark.
Carol Channing, the legendary Broadway actress who portrayed Dolly Levi in “Hello Dolly!” died Jan. 15, her publicist said in a statement. She was 97.
Kevin Fret, the singer and rapper, who dubbed himself the first openly gay Latin trap artist, was fatally shot and killed in Santurce, San Juan, Puerto Rico on Jan. 10. He was 24 years old.
Clydie King, whose earthy, gospel-rooted voice was heard on dozens of rock classics, including the Rolling Stones’ “Tumbling Dice” and Lynyrd Skynyrd’s “Sweet Home Alabama,” died Jan.7. She was 75.
Jo Andres worked as a director, editor, choreographer and artist throughout her years in the industry. She went on to direct the award-winning 1996 film "Black Kites", which starred Lucian Buscemi died Jan.6. She was 65.
One of Zimbabwe and Africa's most iconic musicians, Oliver Mtukudzi, died Jan. 23 in the capital, Harare. He was 66.
Louisa Moritz, who famously starred in “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” alongside Jack Nicholson, died Jan. 4. She was 72.
Daryl Dragon, the cap-wearing "Captain" of "The Captain and Tennille" who teamed with then-wife Toni Tennille on such easy listening hits as "Love Will Keep Us Together" and "Muskrat Love," died Jan. 2. He was 76.
Legendary WWE and WCW interviewer "Mean" Gene Okerlund died Jan. 2. He was 76.
Bob Einstein, a two-time Emmy winner who has recurred on HBO’s "Curb Your Enthusiasm" since its launch and created the wacky Super Dave Osborne character, died Jan. 2. He was 76.
Pegi Young, who co-founded the Bridge School with her former husband of 36 years Neil Young, died Jan. 1. She was 66.
Mary Kay Stearns
Mary Kay Stearns, one of TV’s earliest, if now largely forgotten, sitcom stars who beat Lucille Ball to on-air pregnancy by at least four years, died Nov. 17, 2018 in Newport Beach, California. She was 93.
No longer rich on oil, Alaska may slash money to universities: 'We have a lot to lose'.
More than 1,000 could lose their jobs. Dozens of programs could disappear. But Alaska is running out of money, the governor said when he made the cut.