3 items from 2013
Though some might argue Brandi Glanville does a fair share of acting on Bravo's "The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills," the 40-year-old is making her real acting debut in the upcoming Lifetime movie, "Missing at 17."
Based on a true story, the film tells the tale of a 17-year-old girl who runs away from home in the hopes of finding her biological mother. When she doesn't return after 24 hours, her adopted mother goes on a frantic search to find her.
In the movie, Glanville plays Erica, a woman who works with the adopted mom, Shawna (Tricia O'Kelley). In the above clip, Erica doesn't have much sympathy for Shawna's search for her daughter after the makeup artist mom leaves her hanging at a gig.
"Missing at 17" premieres on Lifetime on Oct. 19 at 8 p.m. Et. Meanwhile, "The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills" premieres on Nov. 4 at 9 p.m. Et on Bravo.
A bizarre case of a dognapping has come to a happy ending. Walter, an 11-year-old miniature Yorkshire terrier belonging to actress Tricia O'Kelley, has been returned home safely.
The situation began earlier this week when O'Kelley, an actress known for roles on "The Secret Life of the American Teenager" and "The New Adventures of Old Christine," found that Walter had gone missing. It only got stranger when a man called on Thursday (May 16), demanding a ransom for the dog's return.
O'Kelley and her husband did agree to pay $1000 and were planning to meet the dognapper -- bringing along a police officer -- but the man backed out at the last minute. Turning next to social media, the worried owners reached out to anyone who might have seen Walter.
For more details, read Zap2It's original story here.
Fortunately, what was seeming like a dog-owner's worst nightmare finally came to a »
Tricia O'Kelley, best known as Camille on "The Secret Life of the American Teenager" and Mary Ehrhardt on "The New Adventures of Old Christine," is desperate for the return of her 11-year-old Miniature Yorkshire Terrier, Walter.
Walter is deaf, and Tricia says "he is very trusting, and would go with anyone," which may be how he made it out of her fenced-in backyard in Hollywood.
Late Thursday night (May 16), Tricia received a phone call from the man who has her dog. He demanded a reward for the return of Tricia's beloved pet, and when she asked how much he wanted, the unidentified man asked, "Why don't you tell me how much your dog is worth? I could keep him; I could sell him ... "
After settling on a $1,000 reward, Tricia and her husband followed the advice of Hollywood police, which was to obey the man's orders. He had instructed the couple »
3 items from 2013
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