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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008

1-20 of 32 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


Kareem Abdul-Jabbar -- More Athletes Should Run for Office ... 'They Have the Popularity' (Video)

23 August 2016 11:24 AM, PDT | TMZ | See recent TMZ news »

[[tmz:video id="0_cbn6pi5x"]] Steve Largent did it ... so did Heath Shuler and Jack Kemp -- and now Kareem Abdul-Jabbar is calling on More pro athletes to run for political office.  The NBA legend recently appeared on "Si Now" and made the case for Dwyane Wade to run for mayor of Chicago ... claiming he's smart and tuned into the city and could really make a difference. So, when we saw Kaj in NYC Monday -- he told us it »

- TMZ Staff

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Kareem Abdul-Jabbar Bashes Trump in Epic Joke at DNC - and Twitter Goes Wild

29 July 2016 10:55 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar addressed the Democratic National Convention Thursday night to support Hillary Clinton, and had social media fired up after his deadpan introductory joked scored huge. "I'm Michael Jordan and I'm here with Hillary," the 69-year-old said after taking the stage. "I said that because I know that Donald Trump couldn't tell the difference." After handing the Republican nominee an epic burn, the Twittersphere blew up in reaction. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar skyhooks over Donald Trump: pic.twitter.com/J8VhehJfUF— Deadspin (@Deadspin) July 29, 2016 Watch Kareem Abdul-Jabbar roast Trump with this one-liner at the DNC https://t.co/Xw9McVSFtG pic. »

- Rebecca Sloane @be_right_bec

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Kareem Abdul-Jabbar Bashes Trump in Epic Joke at DNC - and Twitter Goes Wild

29 July 2016 10:55 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar addressed the Democratic National Convention Thursday night to support Hillary Clinton, and had social media fired up after his deadpan introductory joked scored huge. "I'm Michael Jordan and I'm here with Hillary," the 69-year-old said after taking the stage. "I said that because I know that Donald Trump couldn't tell the difference." After handing the Republican nominee an epic burn, the Twittersphere blew up in reaction. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar skyhooks over Donald Trump: pic.twitter.com/J8VhehJfUF— Deadspin (@Deadspin) July 29, 2016 Watch Kareem Abdul-Jabbar roast Trump with this one-liner at the DNC https://t.co/Xw9McVSFtG pic. »

- Rebecca Sloane @be_right_bec

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Chloë Grace Moretz Addresses Crowd at DNC: 'My First Vote For President Will be For Hillary Clinton'

28 July 2016 7:00 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Chloë Grace Moretz is officially a member of Hillary Clinton's squad! The actress cemented her #ImWithHer status Thursday night as she addressed the crowd at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia ahead of the presidential nominee's own keynote speech. The 19-year-old spoke about her first time voting in a general election. "I am so excited to be able to say that my first vote for president will be for Hillary Clinton," Moretz said. "What's wild is that nearly four out of five young people actually stayed home in the 2014 congressional elections. Imagine what can happen if we all make »

- Andrea Park, @scandreapark

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Chloë Grace Moretz Addresses Crowd at DNC: 'My First Vote For President Will be For Hillary Clinton'

28 July 2016 7:00 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Chloë Grace Moretz is officially a member of Hillary Clinton's squad! The actress cemented her #ImWithHer status Thursday night as she addressed the crowd at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia ahead of the presidential nominee's own keynote speech. The 19-year-old spoke about her first time voting in a general election. "I am so excited to be able to say that my first vote for president will be for Hillary Clinton," Moretz said. "What's wild is that nearly four out of five young people actually stayed home in the 2014 congressional elections. Imagine what can happen if we all make »

- Andrea Park, @scandreapark

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Watch Live: Hillary Clinton’s Historic Speech at Democratic Convention (Video)

28 July 2016 6:07 PM, PDT | The Wrap | See recent The Wrap news »

All eyes will be on Hillary Clinton Thursday when the former secretary of state makes history as the first female presidential nominee of a major American political party. But before all the balloons and confetti, some of the highest-profile names in showbiz and politics will come together for the historic coronation. Daughter Chelsea Clinton will introduce her mother, while Hollywood’s biggest power players will fire up delegates throughout the night. Thursday’s lineup includes Carole KingTed Danson and Mary Steenburgen (two of Clinton’s closest Hollywood confidants), Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Chloe Grace Moretz. Katy Perry will serve as musical guest. »

- Itay Hod

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Kareem Abdul-Jabbar -- Hit With $900k Judgment ... In Auction House War

27 July 2016 3:12 PM, PDT | TMZ | See recent TMZ news »

Bad news for Kareem Abdul-Jabbar ... the NBA legend has been ordered to pay more than $900k to a famous auction house for backing out of a deal to sell a bunch of his memorabilia ... TMZ Sports has learned.  Kareem had been at war with Julien's Auctions for years -- after a 2012 deal to sell 400 items went south. Kareem went to the auction house in 2014 and physically removed some of the items.  Julien's sued Kareem -- »

- TMZ Staff

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Meet Hillary Clinton's Convention Squad: Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham, Katy Perry and More

22 July 2016 9:30 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

The stars are with her. Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham, America Ferrara and more influential young celebrities are scheduled to take the stage in support of Hillary Clinton at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia next week. In an Instagram post on Wednesday, Moretz, 19, wrote, "I am so happy to announce I will be speaking at the democratic national convention! #DNC #ImWithHer going to be such a beautiful historic day and I can't believe I have the immense honor of being part of it. Thank you @hillaryclinton!" Dunham, 30, also posted about the convention on her Instagram, sharing a photo of herself with Ferrera, »

- Tierney McAfee, @tierneymcafee

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Meet Hillary Clinton's Convention Squad: Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham, Katy Perry and More

22 July 2016 9:30 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

The stars are with her. Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham, America Ferrara and more influential young celebrities are scheduled to take the stage in support of Hillary Clinton at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia next week. In an Instagram post on Wednesday, Moretz, 19, wrote, "I am so happy to announce I will be speaking at the democratic national convention! #DNC #ImWithHer going to be such a beautiful historic day and I can't believe I have the immense honor of being part of it. Thank you @hillaryclinton!" Dunham, 30, also posted about the convention on her Instagram, sharing a photo of herself with Ferrera, »

- Tierney McAfee, @tierneymcafee

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Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham and America Ferrara Set to Speak in Support of Hillary Clinton at Democratic National Convention

20 July 2016 7:00 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Hollywood influencers will be heading to the City of Brotherly Love to support Hillary Clinton. First Lady Michelle Obama, Senator Bernie Sanders, President Obama and Vice President Joe Biden will be headlining speakers at the Democratic National Convention at Wells Fargo Center in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. In addition, Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham and America Ferrara are scheduled to take the stage. I am so happy to announce I will be speaking At the democratic national convention ! #DNC #ImWithHer going to be such a beautiful historic day and I can't believe I have the immense honor of being part of it. »

- Karen Mizoguchi

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Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham and America Ferrara Set to Speak in Support of Hillary Clinton at Democratic National Convention

20 July 2016 7:00 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Hollywood influencers will be heading to the City of Brotherly Love to support Hillary Clinton. First Lady Michelle Obama, Senator Bernie Sanders, President Obama and Vice President Joe Biden will be headlining speakers at the Democratic National Convention at Wells Fargo Center in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. In addition, Chloë Grace Moretz, Lena Dunham and America Ferrara are scheduled to take the stage. I am so happy to announce I will be speaking At the democratic national convention ! #DNC #ImWithHer going to be such a beautiful historic day and I can't believe I have the immense honor of being part of it. »

- Karen Mizoguchi

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Muhammad Ali Remembered as "the Greatest" in Powerful 2016 Espy Awards Tribute

13 July 2016 8:13 PM, PDT | E! Online | See recent E! Online news »

"The greatest" boxer may have just received the most moving tribute at the 2016 Espy Awards. During Wednesday night's telecast at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles, Muhammad Ali wasn't just honored during the "In Memoriam" portion of the show. He also received a musical tribute from Chance the Rapper and thoughtful words from close friend Kareem Abdul-Jabbar. The basketball legend looked back at the very first time he met the Olympic medalist on Sunset Boulevard in Los Angeles where he was doing magic tricks for strangers walking by.  "I think that encounter epitomized everything that made Ali, at that point in time, the most famous man in the »

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ESPYs: Kareem Abdul-Jabbar Remembers The Greatest: "Muhammad Ali Spoke Fearlessly About Injustice"

13 July 2016 8:09 PM, PDT | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar honored the late Muhammad Ali at the Espy Awards on Wednesday night with a tribute that was followed by a performance by Chance the Rapper.  "His showmanship, his ubiquitousness ... it just feels like he was everywhere," said the basketball star of his old friend, The Greatest. "And most of all, his magic." He continued, "That ability to make the impossible seem real." Saying how everyone handles fame in their own way, Abdul-Jabbar added, "Some people revel in it. Some people aren't so comfortable with it. Muhammad Ali spoke fearlessly about injustice and he sacrificed

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- Jennifer Konerman

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Carmelo Anthony Calls Athletes to Action ‘By Any Means Necessary’ After Police Shootings

8 July 2016 11:27 AM, PDT | The Wrap | See recent The Wrap news »

On Friday morning, following the murders of five police officers in Dallas during protests over the killings of Alton Sterling and Philando Castile, NBA star Carmelo Anthony took to Instagram and asked other athletes to take a stand with him. “I’m all about rallying, protesting, fighting for Our people,” he wrote. “Look I’ll even lead the charge, By Any Means Necessary.” In the post, which invoked Malcolm X and Martin Luther King, Anthony included a picture of the famed 1967 Cleveland summit where black athletes including Bill Russell, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Jim Brown voiced their support of Muhammad Ali and his. »

- Jeremy Fuster

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Kareem Abdul-Jabbar Will Debut New Titan Comic Book at Comic Con 2016

7 July 2016 7:41 AM, PDT | CineMovie | See recent CineMovie news »

NBA all-star Kareem Abdul-Jabbar will debut his new Mycroft Holmes Comic Book at San Diego’s Comic Con 2016 along with a guest appearance and signing to launch the new comic. Titan Comics announced the news of the basketball great’s involvement with the all-new comic book adventure, The Apocalypse Handbook - written by Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Raymond Obtsfeld (Joker and the Thief). CineMovie has got your preview of the new comic book cover and interior art.

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- info@cinemovie.tv (Super User)

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Aziz Ansari Pens Op-Ed Criticizing Donald Trump's Stance on Muslims: 'It Makes Me Afraid for My Family'

25 June 2016 10:35 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

In an op-ed for the New York Times this week, Aziz Ansari described how the anti-Muslim rhetoric from politicans has had a tangible effect on him and his family. The Master of None creator and star, 33, recalled texting his mother to tell her not to pray at her mosque in the days following the Orlando shooting. "As I sent that text," he wrote, "I realized how awful it was to tell an American citizen to be careful about how she worshiped." Taking such precautions, however, is necessary in a world where, according to Ansari, the word "Muslim" makes people think »

- Andrea Park, @scandreapark

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O.J: Made In America

11 June 2016 11:21 AM, PDT | Trailers from Hell | See recent Trailers from Hell news »

In one of those strange confluences of life, death and documentary art, last week the world lost Muhammad Ali, humanitarian, devout Muslim and near inarguably the greatest boxer of all time (even if that assignation was initially self-proclaimed), just at the moment when the discussion about the life of yet another celebrity athlete, O.J. Simpson, is about to heat up yet again. Tonight ABC airs the first of the five-part documentary O.J.: Made in America, a seven-and-a-half hour undertaking commissioned for Espn’s 30-For-30 series that truly fulfills the expansive definition of an epic, and filmmaker Ezra Edelman makes every one of his documentary’s 450 minutes count.

The first two hours of O.J.: Made in America are devoted not just to Simpson’s formative life in the San Francisco projects and his rise to football stardom at USC, but also to painting a vivid picture of African-American life in Los Angeles in the days leading up to the Watts Riots of 1965, a detailed, frustrating and often agonizing portrait of a racial history that provides one aspect of the vast context in which the persona of O.J. Simpson was shaped. Edelman illuminates a crucial contrast between Simpson, the popular USC running back living it up on a primarily white, moneyed campus, and the reality of the more typical African-American experience in Los Angeles in the 1960s which was taking place only a few blocks from where Simpson was being groomed for NFL stardom. Economic and racial prejudice, police brutality during the William H. Parker era of the Los Angeles Police Department, and the scramble simply to maintain a modicum of dignity in the face of a dominant white social structure which regularly, violently insisted that none was deserved, was the reality faced by those who couldn’t gracefully scramble down a field and rack up record yardage for a storied university football program. (One of the saddest threads that emerges early on in the film is in accounting the degree to which African-Americans eagerly moved from strife-plagued areas of the South in the ‘50s and ‘60s to Los Angeles in search of the sort of racial and economic equanimity that eluded them in their home states, and how quickly that optimism was snuffed out.)

Yet O.J. Simpson emerged from being surrounded by it all (and deftly protected from it all), early on largely achieving acceptance in (white) world of celebrity. He was the first African-American advertising spokesman for a major company—Hertz rental cars—who was perceived as being effective not just with blacks but across the racial board. And he was liked by just about everybody he encountered, black or white, all of which was, of course, the underlying presumptive goal of his personal socio-philosophic mantra: “I’m not black, I’m not white. I’m O.J.” One of the most unsettling accounts of Simpson’s perspective occurs early on in the film, recalled on camera by New York Times sports reporter Robert Lipsyte, who remembers Simpson, not yet 22 and waiting to sign his rookie pro contract after leaving USC, hanging out in a Manhattan bar waiting to meet up with one of its owners, Joe Namath, the hero of the most recent Super Bowl.  Lipsyte was one of a large entourage surrounding Simpson that night and talked to Simpson about his plans, including his negotiations with the Buffalo Bills, his upcoming entrance into the advertising world and his hopes for the TV and movie roles that would come as a result of his career as a football pro. At one point, in talking about the things he’d so far achieved in his young career, Simpson offered up with pride, “I was at a wedding, my wife and a few friends were the only Negroes there, and I overheard a lady say, ‘Look, there’s O.J. Simpson and some niggers.’” Lipsyte takes a breath on camera and says, “I knew right then he was fucked.”

The early sections of O.J.: Made in America make it clear just how separate Simpson intended to be from the black community which took such pride in his acceptance and achievements, and that separation went beyond securing a life of fame and riches with Hollywood always foremost in mind. Muhammad Ali’s refusal to be conscripted into the Vietnam War, and the nimbly articulated reasoning he offered, which was grounded deeply in not only his racial but also his religious experience (“The real enemy of my people is right here. I will not disgrace my religion, my people or myself by becoming a tool to enslave those who are fighting for their own justice, freedom and equality”), provides an illuminating contrast to Simpson’s refusal to politicize his image. While Ali took his controversial stand, which resulted in his arrest and conviction for draft evasion, the rescinding of his Olympic gold medal, the stripping of the heavyweight title he won by defeating Sonny Liston in 1964 and a three-year ban from professional fighting, Simpson refused to join other black athletes such as Bill Russell, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Jim Brown in public support of Ali’s decision. While he professed to understand the importance of Ali’s position and the need to provide support for everyone in the black community, Simpson continued to make it clear that their fight was not necessarily his fight: “What I’m doing is not for principles or for black people. I’m dealing first for O.J. Simpson, his wife and his baby.”

That, having heard such a philosophy expressed openly, blacks could have remained as supportive of O.J. Simpson as his life took an infamously surreal turn into ugly violence in Brentwood, California in June 1994, is one aspect of the mystery of O.J. Simpson upon which Edelman’s film, with its grounding in the racial inequity and violence at the hands of the Los Angeles Police Department, sheds plenty of welcome light. However obvious the evidence may have been against him, however bungled by prosecution the apparently slam-dunk case ended up being, the Simpson verdict was perceived by many blacks across the nation, according to the evidence and testimony accrued in Edelman’s film, as a huge emotional release, payback to a system that repeatedly failed to provide justice for the likes of Eula Love and Rodney King.

[caption id="attachment_25791" align="aligncenter" width="629"] Defendant Oj Simpson wearing one the blood stained gloves found by Los Angeles Police.[/caption]

And it’s to Edelman’s credit that a conclusion like that one has its place in the context of the larger conversation O.J.: Made in America engenders, neither summarily dismissed nor thoughtlessly endorsed but instead woven into the expressive, reverberating fabric of this unusually evocative, angering and enlightening work. If the movie never finds as much room for contextualizing Nicole Brown Simpson as someone other than a victim of an inevitable tide of domestic abuse in the way that Los Angeles’ racial history does for Simpson himself, then the humanizing empathy Edelman displays for her certainly suffices. (The awful finality of her fate and that of Ronald Goldman is displayed here in horrific crime scene photographs I’d spent 22 years avoiding.) O.J.: Made in America unfolds with masterful certainty and illuminating power, delineating the mind-boggling path toward a third act in the life of a man who many, even some of his staunchest supporters and friends, now believe must have commit those heinous murders, a third act which surreally nose-dives into Vegas decadence, petty crime and, yes, even perhaps one more dose of payback for crimes left unpunished.

[caption id="attachment_25790" align="aligncenter" width="640"] Nevada Department of Corrections via AP[/caption]

Though it was conceived as a TV series, with the remaining four parts airing on Espn after tonight’s bow on ABC, I think of O.J.: Made in America as a movie because that’s the way I saw it. I was lucky enough to be able to attend the very last theatrical screening of a week-long, Oscar-qualifying engagement in Santa Monica a couple of weeks ago, and seeing it that way was one of the great movie-going experiences I’ve ever had. The auditorium where I saw it, with a capacity of 27 people, was about half full, and during the film’s two intermissions there was a palpable need for us all—the 14 or so of us in attendance were pretty closely divided between black and white-- to turn to each other and discuss what it was we were absorbing. (By the end of the movie’s second section, that screening had begun to take on the quality of a very lively town hall meeting.) Sometime during the first hour, immersed in the sort of rich detail and intelligent commentary that would be a hallmark of Edelman’s film, I felt energized, excited, relieved to be in the hands of a documentary so dedicated to taking its time and creating the proper context for understanding how the phenomenon, and then the tragedy of O.J. Simpson could have happened in the first place. Seeing it in one go in a theater was not unlike the way people now routinely binge-watch programming, documentary or otherwise, on Netflix or DVD in the media-saturated 21st century, only with fresh popcorn and the company of strangers, which definitely helped ameliorate the desperate sense of a hopelessly fragmented society that the film pointedly examines. If you can stand the wait and have the technology available, I recommend recording the entirety of the series over the next couple of weeks and saving it for a weekend afternoon when you can watch it all at once. But either taken all in one sitting or seen in segments, O.J.: Made in America is made to overwhelm you and invigorate you. It’s going to be hard to top this one for movie of the year, in whatever form it is seen.

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- Dennis Cozzalio

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Muhammad Ali Funeral: Bill Clinton, Billy Crystal Honor ‘Universal Soldier’ for Humanity

10 June 2016 3:17 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Bill Clinton, Billy Crystal, Will Smith and a host of mourners gathered Friday in Louisville, Ky., to remember boxing legend Muhammad Ali. The three-time world heavyweight champion was honored in a public memorial service in his hometown.

Ali died on June 3 at the age of 74 in Phoenix, Ariz. Former President Clinton, Crystal and anchor Bryant Gumbel were chosen to deliver eulogies at the funeral, with Smith and Lennox Lewis serving as pallbearers. Other notable attendees including fellow boxing champions Evander Holyfield, Sugar Ray Leonard and George Foreman, former NBA star Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Louisville mayor Greg Fischer and many more.

The service began with a reading from the Quran in recognition of Ali’s Muslim faith, followed by speeches from religious speakers of many different beliefs, inkeeping with Ali’s desire for an interfaith service.

The public service at the KFC Yum! Center was the last leg of a three-day memorial plan that Ali developed himself. The plans included a city festival Wednesday and a Muslim prayer service Thursday.

Clinton described Ali as a “universal soldier for our common humanity” when he took the podium.

“I think he decided very young to write his own life story,” Clinton said. “In the end … I will always think of Muhammad as a truly free man of faith.”

The former president said the first part of the athlete’s life was dominated by the triumph of his unique gifts.

“But the second part of his life was more important because he refused to be imprisoned by the disease that kept him hamstrung longer than Nelson Mandela was kept in prison in South Africa,” he said. “In the second half of his life he perfected gifts that we all have. Every single solitary one of us have gifts of mind and heart.”

Billy Crystal brought humor to the somber occasion, cracking joked and delivering an impression of Ali.

“We’re at the halfway point,” Crystal quipped as he opened his remarks, referring to the three-hour service. “I was clean shaven when this started.”

“35 years after he stopped fighting, he is still the champion of the world,” Crystal said before recalling how the legendary boxer refused to fight in Vietnam War (“It was Ali who stood up for us by standing up for himself”) and sharing a story about how Ali never ran at his favorite Country Club once Crystal told him that they didn’t allow Jewish people there.

“[He] taught us that life is best when you build bridges between people and not walls,” Crystal said, bringing the crowd to its feet.

Gumbel, who spoke after Crystal and before Clinton, said Ali “gave us levels of strength and courage we didn’t even know we had.”

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- Variety Staff

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Muhammad Ali Memorial -- Celebs Ready to Pay Final Respects ... Procession Begins (Video + Photos)

10 June 2016 7:30 AM, PDT | TMZ | See recent TMZ news »

[[tmz:video id="0_up6x1e69"]] Mike Tyson and Will Smith were among the early arrivals for Muhammad Ali's memorial service -- and served as pallbearers as the procession through Louisville started. The 19 mile journey through Ali's hometown began Friday morning after Tyson, Smith, Lennox Lewis and several of Ali's family members carried his coffin to the waiting hearse. The procession will end up at Yum! Center arena where Bill Clinton will deliver the eulogy for Ali at the memorial service. »

- TMZ Staff

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Preview of Kareem Abdul-Jabbar’s Mycroft Holmes and the Apocalypse Handbook #1

9 June 2016 6:20 PM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Basketball legend, novelist, and superstar polymath Kareem Abdul-Jabbar brings his take on Sherlock Holmes’ older brother to comics in August with the release of Mycroft Holmes and the Apocalypse Handbook #1 from Titan Comics, and we’ve got a preview of the issue for you here…

An all-new adventure set in the world of the bestselling Mycroft Holmes novel, The Apocalypse Handbook, sees the diffident, brilliant Mycroft pulled into a globe-spanning adventure at the behest of Queen Victoria and a secret organization at the heart of the British government. A madman is on the loose with civilization-destroying weapons, each two hundred years in advance of the status quo. Can the smartest man in England set aside his idle, womanizing ways for long enough to track down the foe that may be his match?

Mycroft Holmes and the Apocalypse Handbook #1 is out on August 3rd.

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- Amie Cranswick

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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008

1-20 of 32 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


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