Movies about musicians starring Justin Timberlake and Matt Damon are among the 20 contenders for the Palme d’Or at this year’s Cannes Film Festival, where Steven Spielberg will steer a nine-member jury.
In the 1993 film “Falling Down,” Michael Douglas enters a fast-food restaurant and orders breakfast. The worker behind the counter informs Douglas he’s a few minutes too late, and Douglas becomes unhinged.
Nicole Kidman, Amy Poehler, Bradley Cooper, Barbra Streisand, Sharon Stone and Kevin Spacey were among the players of Hollywood, politics and the media gathered this past weekend for parties around the White House Correspondents’ Association Dinner.
Bill and Hillary Clinton dined with industrialist Len Blavatnik and hedge-fund manager Richard Perry. Goldman Sachs Group Inc. President Gary Cohn left his seat with Anchorage Capital Group LLC’s Kevin Ulrich to visit at their table.
Michael Douglas plays Liberace, Justin Timberlake a 1960s folk singer and Ryan Gosling a Bangkok drug smuggler in three of the 19 contenders for the top prize at the Cannes Film Festival, which starts on May 15.
The ex-wife of Michael Douglas was back in court trying again to get a New York judge to hear her case for half the actor’s earnings portraying the avaricious Gordon Gekko in “Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps.”
Academy Award-winner Michael Douglas and his ex-wife used lawyers to hurl accusations of greed in a fight over earnings from the actor’s reprise as the avaricious Gordon Gekko in “Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps.”
Lloyd’s of London underwriters are attempting to convince a U.S. judge that financier R. Allen Stanford conspired to steal money so they can avoid paying attorneys to defend him on criminal fraud charges.
A New York judge dismissed a suit brought by the ex-wife of actor Michael Douglas for half his earnings as the avaricious Gordon Gekko in “Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps,” ruling that California was the proper venue.