Kris Kross Rapper Chris Kelly died of a drug overdose, Atlanta medical officials announced yesterday (1st July).
Chris Kelly, former member of 90's Hip-Hop duo Kris Kross, died on May 1st. It has been confirmed by Atlanta medical officials that the cause of death was a drug overdose.
Chris Smith and Chris Kelly 'Kris Kross' at the 20th Annual American Music Awards in 1992.
According to a police report filed shortly after the rapper's death his mother called emergency services when her son, complaining of nausea, collapsed. Paramedics found Kelly unresponsive when they reached his Atlanta family home. He was declared dead upon arrival at Atlanta Medical Center.
Chris Kelly's cause of death has been decided by an Atlanta Coroner. Kelly was found unresponsive at his Atlanta home on May 1st 2013 and declared dead shortly after. The cause of his death has been ruled by the Coroner as a drug overdose.
Chris Kelly's cause of death has been decided by a medical official as a drug overdose. The former member of Kris Kross was found in his Atlanta home on May 1st. Paramedics attempted to resuscitate the 34-year-old but he was declared dead upon reaching the Atlanta Medical Center.
Kris Kross: Chris Smith and Chris Kelly in 1993.
Chris Kelly was a member of 90's Hip-Hop duo Kris Kross. The other half of the group was Chris Smith. They were 13 when they were 'discovered' by Jermaine Dupri and first started recording music. Kris Kross separated in 1998 after 8 years working together.
Continue reading: Chris Kelly’s Cause Of Death Revealed
The biggest stars of the CBS network including 'The Crazy Ones' actors Sarah Michelle Gellar and Robin Williams, and 'Mom' stars Anna Faris and Allison Janney were snapped on the red carpet the CBS Upfront 2013 event. Sarah is photographed kissing Robin on the cheek which makes one paparazzo shout, 'Get a room!'
Shot with a level of realism we rarely seen in Indian cinema, this film combines sharply engaging characters with an involving story that really gets under the skin. After a series of entertaining documentaries (such as The Yes Men), director-cowriter Smith returns to narrative fiction, but gives himself the challenge of adapting an American short story (by cowriter Russell) to another culture. And with a cast of mostly non-actors, he creates a movie that harks back to Indian classics while telling a thoroughly modern story.
The story takes place in Goa, where 18-year-old Venkatesh (Chavan) does odd jobs in a hotel and sleeps on the lobby floor. When not working, he's running the streets with 11-year-old Jhangir (Badshah), trying to make some extra cash and dreaming about taking a dip in an idyllic pool they watch over a wall. In this oasis, the quiet Nana (Patekar) lives with his surly teen daughter Ayesha (Mohan). And as Venkatesh and Jhangir talk about finding a better life, Venkatesh gets up the nerve to ask Nana for a job.
What happens from here is gentle and realistic, as Venkatesh and Jhangir become friends with Ayesha, and Nana asks Venkatesh if he wants to move to Bombay with them. But there are all kinds of other things going on here that keep the film from ever being predictable. When Venkatesh travels home to see his family in the countryside, we see his responsibilities in striking contrast to his free-spirited life in the city. And there's also the added wrinkle that Nana sees Venkatesh as a kind of replacement for his late son.
Continue reading: The Pool Review
A man who is known only as The Driver moonlights as a getaway driver at night, when he is not doing his day job as a movie stunt driver and mechanic. He only has one rule as a getaway driver: as long as his clients return to his car within five minutes, he will help them get away. If they take longer than five minutes, he leaves and doesn't help them.
Continue: Drive Trailer
When he is not doing his day job as a movie stunt driver and mechanic, a man known only as The Driver moonlights as a getaway driver at night. His one rule is simple: as long as his clients return to his car within five minutes, he will help them get away. If they don't, he leaves.
Continue: Drive - Clips
Michael Ruppert has been shouting about this for decades, but no one listens.
His books sell very few copies, he's dismissed as a nutcase by critics and this film was seen by hardly anyone in America. And yet what he has to say is backed up by some pretty firm facts. His main point is that, since the world's oil reserves are essentially exhausted, there's nothing left to fuel capitalism's mythical dream of "infinite growth". As he predicted in 2005, the world financial system had no choice but to collapse. And it's never going to fully recover.
Continue reading: Collapse Review
Where we see spam mail, Andy Bichlbaum and Mike Bonnano see potential. In the late '90s, the tech savvy activists launched a satirical website that mirrored George W. Bush's official site. One good prank earned them the right to pull another, and the team was asked to dress up www.gatt.org, which was made to look like the WTO's actual site. Surprisingly, Bichlbaum and Bonnano started receiving e-mail invitations from oblivious groups to speak at assorted conventions.
Continue reading: The Yes Men Review
'Smalls Change (Meditations Upon Ageing)' arrives in April.
The two awards have made for a great 72nd birthday present for the country music icon.
Shot with a level of realism we rarely seen in Indian cinema, this film combines...
One of the most sobering and depressing documentaries in recent memories, this film feels like...
The thinking man's comedy, The Yes Men is a brainy offshoot of MTV's Punk'd that's...