Entertainment Weekly

Entertaining Me Weekly Over The Years

Thirty years. That’s approximately how long I’ve had a subscription to Entertainment Weekly (EW). And this is their last issue. I shouldn’t be waxing nostalgic, but I can’t help it.

Shabbat is the time that most of us observant Jews turn off our phones and televisions, and actually — gasp — disconnect and read books. As a kid, I inherited my older brother’s MAD Magazine subscription, and devoured it and continued subscribing for a number of years; but I also was a very young movie and TV fanatic.

I once sat down with a piece of loose-leaf paper and pen, and tried to recall all of the movies I’d ever seen. I was a kid, maybe eight or 10 or so. I couldn’t get up, because I found myself obsessively remembering more and more and more. It went on for about eight pages or so, just line after line of

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Entertainment Weekly Veteran Lynette Rice Joins Deadline

Journalist and author Lynette Rice, who has covered the TV industry for more than two decades, is joining Deadline as TV Editor, Awards and Senior TV Writer. She starts March 16.

Rice will help spearhead the print and online coverage of TV awards season and contribute to the site’s coverage of TV industry news. She can be reached at [email protected]

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“I’ve known Lynette for 22 years. It’s a long story but she is the reason I got into entertainment journalism,” said Co-Editor-in-Chief, TV Nellie Andreeva, who made the hire with Co-Editor-in-Chief, Film Mike Fleming Jr. “As we finally get to work together, Mike and I are thrilled to have Lynette bring her deep knowledge of the TV business and extensive industry contacts to Deadline.”

On the breaking TV news side, in addition to Andreeva, Rice joins Deadline’s TV Editor Peter White, Senior TV Reporter Rosy Cordero,

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Two Employees Stabbed at Museum of Modern Art in New York

Two employees at New York’s Museum of Modern Art were stabbed this afternoon and taken to Bellevue Hospital with non-life-threatening injuries, according to police.

The suspect is a sixty-year-old man whose membership had been rescinded due to two recent instances of disorderly conduct “in recent days.” After being turned away from the museum around 4:15 p.m., the man “jumped over the reception desk and proceeded to attack and stab two employees of the museum multiple times,” said John Miller, the deputy commissioner for the Police Department’s Intelligence and Counterterrorism Bureaus. The victims, who suffered neck, clavicle, and back injuries, were “going to be okay,” Miller said.

According to the New York Post, the man was initially thought to be hiding in the building but was not located during a search. Eyewitness accounts portray a chaotic scene as visitors were quickly evacuated from the museum, which is located on West

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21 Google Search Tips You’ll Want to Learn

A product so ubiquitous that it spawned its own verb, Google accounts for 86 percent of the world’s web searches, and thanks to the proliferation of smartphones, anyone can search for anything from anywhere—all you need is an internet connection. That means Google serves several billion searches a day.

It’s easy to take for granted what a modern web search can do for you, but it’s truly amazing how seamless Google has made the internet. Google can tell you the weather, translate languages, define words, give you directions, and do so much more. When was the last time you argued with friends over something and didn’t check Google for the answer?

Even if you use Google multiple times a day, there’s probably a lot you don’t know about the search engine. If you’ve ever struggled to get the results you want, or just want to know a few inside tricks,

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