Breathe a sigh of relief: your shampoo and mouthwash are legal again. Last week the Transportation Security Administration loosened its carry-on ban on liquids, allowing travelers to bring some toiletries on domestic flights. (International policies vary, so check with your airline.) But here's the catch: you've got to pack the toiletries in a clear plastic one-quart zip-lock bag.
He's a chart topper again with his new CD, "Coming Home"--and not just because he's Nicole Richie's father. He spoke with Nicki Gostin.Excuse me, hands down Lionel Richie.
Of the top 10 most searched actors on Yahoo last week, a new guy busted a move. Channing Tatum, star of the upcoming dance movie "Step Up," has developed a cult following--even though he has yet to open a movie (he's had supporting roles in "Coach Carter" and "She's the Man").
Minneapolis: Design CityMinneapolis took root on the Mississippi where St. Anthony's Falls powered the city's early industries. A French missionary had named the falls after his favorite saint--and now another Frenchman has laid claim to the riverbank with the spectacular Guthrie Theater.
When Matthew Goode first starred in "Chasing Liberty," opposite Mandy Moore, he was called the next Brad Pitt. But now, a few roles later, he's beginning to seem more like the next Hugh Grant. (Maybe it's the British accent.) In Woody Allen's "Match Point," Goode plays a wealthy Englishman who dates Scarlett Johansson's Nola Rice before she sleeps with a married tennis instructor (Jonathan Rhys Meyers).
Hollywood legend Mel Brooks has too many credits to name, but here goes. He directed 1968's "The Producers" and was the producer of the 2005 remake. He was creator of the 1965 series "Get Smart" and returned to TV in a recurring part on "Mad About You." His films are classics: "Blazing Saddles," "High Anxiety," "The Twelve Chairs," "To Be Or Not To Be," "Young Frankenstein," "Spaceballs," "History of the World: Part I" and "Robin Hood: Men In Tights." With the Mel Brooks DVD boxed set coming to...
The audience for foreign films is a loyal and passionate one. It is also increasingly embattled, prone to nostalgia and regret. "When I was an undergraduate, I lived for foreign films," says producer Mark Johnson ("Narnia"), who chairs the Oscar committee that selects foreign-language films. "In fact, it's where you took girls to impress them with how smart you were.