The famous actor grows avocados on his 60 acre ranch in Westlake Village, and has been accused of stealing water from a local district to irrigate it.
A municipal authority in drought-stricken Los Angeles has accused veteran ‘Magnum P.I.’ and ‘Blue Bloods’ actor Tom Selleck of illegally siphoning off water from a public hydrant and using it to irrigate his avocado ranch in Westlake Village.
The Calleguas Municipal Water District in Ventura County, California has claimed that a tanker truck has filled up at a public water hydrant over a dozen times, and then transported that water to Selleck’s private 60-acre property. The district claims that, through hiring a private investigator, it has ascertained that this has been going on as far back as 2013.
Representatives for Selleck and his wife Jillie, who is also named in the lawsuit, have not commented on the allegations which emerged on Wednesday (July 8th). Ventura County Sherriff’s Department has also intervened but has not been able to ascertain that a crime has been committed, but any proceedings could go along civic lines.
Now that they're all one company, I'm not sure what the future holds for Disney's in-house animation studio, but Meet the Robinsons will probably be the best thing it ever produces, no matter what happens at this point. But that's not damning with faint praise: Meet the Robinsons is really a great film that I unilaterally recommend.
Continue reading: Meet The Robinsons Review
Continue reading: In & Out Review
With such a glut of over-choreographed action flicks, maybe that's why I was so excited to watch Quigley Down Under, the 1990 cowboy flick starring Tom Selleck and Laura San Giacomo. Directed by Lonesome Dove's Simon Wincer, it's a simple, very entertaining tale. Within the movie's first five minutes, there's a fistfight and everyone adheres to the laws of gravity. That's a good sign.
Continue reading: Quigley Down Under Review
Dunno if it's a very good book, but it's not a very good movie. While Selleck's acting muscle is always a special treat solo, contending with co-stars Virginia Madsen, Wilford Brimley, and Mark Harmon(!), all in period costume and/or moustaches makes for a very rare juxtaposition of atrocious acting from the school of Schmaltz.
Continue reading: Crossfire Trail Review
Date of birth
1st January, 1970
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