In the wake of Pinsky's comments about Hillary Clinton's health earlier this month, HLN has pulled the plug on 'Dr. Drew On Call'.
Shortly after he criticised the health of Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, the celebrity rehab presenter Dr. Drew Pinsky has suffered the loss of his HLN current affairs show ‘Dr. Drew On Call’ after five seasons.
CNN-owned HLN announced on Thursday (August 25th) that the show, which launched in April 2011 and has been hosted by the reality TV star and qualified physician Pinsky, is to be cancelled. Its final episode is due to be broadcast on Thursday September 22nd.
In a statement from CNN executive Ken Jautz, it was announced that the network and Pinsky, 57, had “mutually agreed” to bring the series to an end.
Continue reading: Dr. Drew Pinsky's HLN Show Cancelled After Five Years
Bob Forrest was at the height of the sex, drugs and rock 'n' roll era of the eighties as he toured the States with his punk rock band Thelonious Monster, taking in every narcotic that became available to him. He took so many drugs and consumed so much alcohol that he became a shadow of his former self, unable to stay stood up on stage, regularly falling unconscious and frequently causing a scene wherever he happened to venture. He went to more than 20 rehabilitation clinics over 9 years to try and get clean while struggling to be around for his son Elijah, until he managed to pull through and turn his life around forever. He is now one of the most sought after and influential drug counsellors in America who has help the likes of so many big musicians transform their lives including Hole's Courtney Love and Red Hot Chili Peppers' Anthony Kiedis.
Continue: Bob And The Monster Trailer
Harmless, sweet and sprightly -- but wholly devoid of original thought -- "New York Minute" is the surprisingly smile-inducing big-screen debut of straight-to-video 'tween-queen twins Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen, who have made millions off of 8- to 12-year-old wannabes not yet versed enough in movies or culture to know a shopworn cliché when they see one.
This picture is basically more of the same, but with a slightly sharper sense of admittedly lowbrow humor that for the first time gives the bright-eyed 17-year-olds an appeal beyond their fan base of admiring little girls (and unsavory old men).
The girls, of course, play polar-opposite sisters from the New Jersey suburbs -- Ashley is uptight, conservative and studious, Mary-Kate is an innocuous punkette rebel and the (very unconvincing) drummer in a band -- who in the course of one crazy day in Manhattan come to a greater appreciation of each other's individuality.
Continue reading: New York Minute Review