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Showing most liked content since 01/17/2018 in all areas

  1. 9 points
    Oscar-winning actress Dorothy Malone has died at age 92. She made her credited debut in 1943's The Falcon and the Co-Eds as Dorothy Maloney. She appeared in such notable films as The Big Sleep, Night and Day, Torpedo Alley, The Fast and the Furious, Sincerely Yours, Man of a Thousand Faces, Warlock, and many more. She won her Oscar for Best Supporting Actress for 1956's Written On the Wind. She made her last screen appearance in 1992's Basic Instinct.
  2. 7 points
    Been watching a lot of his movies from the early 40's up to the late 70's....not only was he a great actor, but man oh man, was he ever dreamy! Another great actor shamefully overlooked by the Academy. Especially loved his performance in OUT OF THE PAST, and he makes one heck of a villain in both THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER and CAPE FEAR. And he was so cool as Philip Marlowe in FAREWELL MY LOVELY.
  3. 6 points
    For me, the perpetrator in Time After Time (portrayed by David Warner) is as good a psychopath as I can imagine. Bridging the Victorian era with late 70s San Francisco is a nice twist too. Malcolm McDowell does a tremendous job in the starring role!
  4. 6 points
    Trump owns the shutdown. Only he can "fix the problems" and he sure didn't fix this one. He is the "world's greatest negotiator." He was on his way to getting a deal that the American people would have overwhelmingly accepted and then caved in to the extremists in the Republican Party. TRUMP OWNS THE SHUTDOWN.
  5. 6 points
    You mixed up some letters...let me fix it for you. the dork lard
  6. 6 points
    *I never heard that Cory Booker paid $130,000 to a pornstar to hush a sexual affair. **I never heard that Cory Booker has been accused of sexual harassment and sexual assault. ***I never heard that Cory Booker thought that Mexicans were rapists. ****I never heard that Cory Booker made fun of a disabled reporter. *****I never heard that Cory Booker cursed black NFL players out in public because they wanted to do a peaceful constitutionally acceptable protest. ******I never heard Cory Booker encourage an audience at a political rally to physically attack individuals in the crowd who politically disagreed with them. *******I never heard Cory Booker say that President Barack Obama was an illegitimate president because he was born in Kenya. drumpf has done all of the above. So I would say no, they're not the same.
  7. 6 points
    He was too busy saving the nation from financial ruin.
  8. 5 points
    National Lampoon's Vacation (remember Aunt Edna (Imogene Coca) on the roof of the station wagon and outside the house covered by an umbrella) Waking Ned Devine (1988) this is one of my favorite dead body movies...(sounds terrible doesn't it?), but it's hilarious as the whole village tries to convince the lottery inspector that the winner is still alive Kiss Kiss Bang Bang Deranged (1974) based on the life of Ed Gein there's bodies aplenty on display, dug up, moved around... Stand By Me (1986) altho not moved by the kids, the dead body is the main plot element (and the cops move it in the end) Grosse Point Blank (1997) Lots of dead bodies but the main one is the one causing problems at the high school reunion Don't Tell Mom The Babysitter's Dead (1991) they shove her in the trunk and the body propels the whole movie To Be or Not to Be (1942) dead body and lookalike Arsenic and Old Lace (1944) Cary Grant and those crazy killer aunts The Trouble with Harry (1955) just watched it again on TCM. Alfred Hitchcock does funny things with a dead body Fargo (1996) that wood chipper (another favorite) The Wrong Box (1966) a corpse is mistaken for three individuals in this British comedy Silver Streak (1976) Hitchcock spoof by Arthur Hiller, vanished dead bodies, funny Eating Raoul (1982) another favorite of mine; what to do with accumulating bodies? eat them, of course Blood Simple (1984) first Coen Brothers movie I saw; what to do with a body that won't stay buried Clue (1985) what to do with the body of Mr. Body?
  9. 5 points
    i watched a trio of movies recently that inspired me to get back to posting. DEEP VALLEY- 1947- A Warner Bros joint with Ida Lupino, kind of NOW, VOYAGER meets HIGH SIERRA if that helps those of you who have not seen it get the gyst of what it's about plotwise- a repressed "girl" (Ida is supposed to be 22, snort) living with her superfun mom and dad in an isolated Valley in Northern California hides out a convict and falls in love with him. Jean Negulesco directs and it's a template for JOHNNY BELINDA (which came next year) in many, many ways, right down to the MARVELOUS cinematography and all the wonderful shadows of gnarled branches that cast over the character's faces throughout. I am bad- I admit- about not watching a movie, the lovely black and white photography- which shone through the dullness of the negative- is still stunning. Ida is great in this (although, really, we couldn't do a rewrite to make the character 30?) , so are Fay BAINTER as her mother- who has been stricken with a case of "White Woman Syndrome" where she can't do **** for herself, and Henry Hull as the father- who maybe gives the film's best performance, it's really great work. THE GUILT OF JANET AMES (1947)- tHANKS to KINGRAT for recommending this and the aforementioned DEEP VALLEY, both were on TCM ON DEMAND, which was nice (no issues with sync and i could pause if i needed to wander as i am prone to do) this was a kooky movie, but so 1947- a film whose "feel" is all psychology and DARKNESS and dreaminess. as soon as it references PETER IBBETSON, it had me. (for the record, if you ever get the chance to see the 1935 version of IBBETSON with Cooper and Ann Harding- DO SO) While the script was clever and Melvyn Douglas damned sturdy as a lead, I could not help but feel as though ROZ RUSSELL was misdirected (as were other elements of the movie.) she plays the part too glam and a lot of her moments don't seem genuine- still, a mannered and inexplicably well-coiffed and made-up Roz is still fun to watch. CLUNY BROWN- 1946- how can i put into words a film that is impossible to put into words? Especially when I haven't been putting anything into words AT ALL of late. This film is perfection. Confection. A marvelous oddity. A complete delight. I guffawed numerous times. It is how I verymuch see the world- and how I would like verymuch for the world to be. it is everything a film should be. Jennifer Jones could power several blocks with her luminous qualities and Boyer's work in this made him one of my al-time favorites. it is still on (my) TCM ON DEMAND (or at least it was a couple hours ago) and THERE IS NO FILM ON EARTH THAT I COULD POSSIBLY RECOMMEND MORE HIGHLY THAN IT. J'adore it from start to finish. All right. I'm tired. I haven't done this in a while. my hands are clumsy. \ signing off for now. apologies for the four dozen factual errors i'm sure i made. missed you guys (well, most of you) let the National Nightmare resume, Mama's Back.
  10. 5 points
    Agree with all who think that Mitchum was the true "King of Cool." Still very much like McQueen, but he could have taken "Coolness" lessons from Mitchum. I really can't think of a Mitchum movie that I didn't really like, in any genre, but I do believe that he had noir nailed to a post! Always liked him, but I grew to really appreciate Mitchum later in my life. There was an excellent and quite revealing interview with Mitchum (the man) by Dick Cavett from the early 70's that made me like him even more. Unpretentious guy. Not intentionally modest, but as others have said, he displayed an attitude of "Baby, I don't care" when it came to his acting career and personal celebrity. It was "just a job" to him that paid very well, though he thought a plumber had a profession deserving of far greater accolades. With his background he was grateful for the work and the paycheck, but they could keep the rest. Acting came natural for him, he apparently never had to work at it and appeared surprised that he was in demand for so long. He considered himself lucky that he found such a "natural" fit for his talents, otherwise, with his attitude, he'd likely have ended up in far worse straits. And we, who've grown to appreciate Mitch, are lucky too! He was a real down to earth guy, who happened to also be a great actor. Underappreciated by the academy, but not by his audience!
  11. 5 points
    The Daily Beast‏Verified account@thedailybeast EXCLUSIVE: The FBI says Rep. Devin Nunes won’t show them the memo alleging agency abuses. http://thebea.st/2BiOK8J #ReleaseTheMemo
  12. 5 points
    Really enjoyed reading your post, as a perspective "back story" intro for this now seldom screened movie. As you are no doubt aware there have been several movies made, and hundreds of books written about the Titanic. I've seen several of them and read a few. My favorite read is A Night to Remember (1955) by Walter Lord. Lord wrote well and when he did his research there were still several Titanic survivors around that he was able to interview. My favorite movie about the man-made disaster is also A Night to Remember (1958). When i was still a young man my mother met and became "friends" with a survivor of the Titanic. She introduced me and I became acquainted with her as well. She was a widow and lived in Hermosa Beach, Calif. The little house that her last husband built for her had windows that looked like portholes. Her married name was Edwina MacKenzie, but when she was a young woman and making her second crossing of the Atlantic on board the Titanic, her maiden name was Edwina Cecilia Trout. She sailed second class and was bound for the states to visit her sister. She was in her early 90's when I met her (in the mid 1970's), and was still quite the proper English lady. She was very active, alert, congenial and talkative. When she boarded the Titanic in 1912 she was in her mid twenties so her memories of the event were very detailed. Having seen at least two of the Titanic movies by that time (Titanic (1953) & A Night to Remember (1958)) I of course asked her if the movies were accurate in their portrayal of the event. She said that both were flawed but of those two A Night to Remember captured it best. The wreck of the Titanic had yet to be discovered, but she remembered that the ship appeared to break in half. Another thing that she shared that stuck with me was that as soon as the lights went out all she could hear was this terrible screaming. She said that she could never attend a ball game because the "cheers" of a roaring crowd resembled the sound of those hundreds of people yelling and screaming that night. Edwina was at that time the oldest living survivor and quite the celebrity. Having met her I was keen whenever she appeared in the paper or on TV for an interview. But she remained very friendly and approachable to anyone who wanted to talk with her, and she appeared to enjoy the company immensely. She was born in 1880s, England, and I really enjoyed her sharing about anything from her life. It was like listening to living history. To me she was a Great lady, kind and gentle, and it was a privilege knowing her for that brief while.
  13. 5 points
    JackiSchechner‏Verified account@JackiSchechner #Trump getting himself into the mess that led to his standing up a bunch of rich people who’d paid hundreds of thousands of dollars to have a picture and conversation with him at Mar-a-Lago tonight is the one positive to come out of the #GovernmentShutdown.
  14. 5 points
    Whenever I would watch a movie back in the days when each title had their own message/comments section, I'd always look to see how long before someone started a thread entitled "W0RST MOVIE EVAR!!1!" There was one for virtually every movie I ever saw.
  15. 5 points
    I'm just glad that we are part of a community that gives critical thought and reason to why they didn't like or care for a film, rather than saying "It sucked" or "I hated it" or "It was bad/stupid".
  16. 5 points
    I'm a little confused....when looking at my collection of "Mondo" movies I see they are actually "Mondo Macabro" movies. My all time favorite is double feature BANDH DARWAZA with PURANA MANDIR. Amazing Bollywood vampire movies that contain everything you want in a horror film: blood, crypts, angry mob with torches, songs. Instead of a cross re-pell-ing the vampire, it's a staff with "ohm" on the top. And my WILD WORLD OF JAYNE MANSFIELD/THE LABYRINTH OF SEX is a Something Weird Video release. These are favorites of mine, I have a boxful of them. I've only kept 3 disks from the box so far: TOUCH OF HER FLESH/CURSE OF HER FLESH, THE ACID EATERS/WEED and HIGH SCHOOL BIG SHOT/HIGH SCHOOL CAESAR. Those "keeper" titles encompass my interest in exploitation films of sex, drugs & juvenile delinquent plots. I like these films mostly because they are un-Hollywood, giving insight about smaller indie productions of the time. Systematically going through the box, anything I'll never watch again goes into the "sell" pile.
  17. 5 points
    Malone had been one of only two surviving Best Supporting Actress winners from before the 1960's. With her passing, that leaves only Eva Marie Saint (age 93, winner for 1954). 1960's winners that are still around include Shirley Jones (age 83, winner for 1960), Rita Moreno (age 86, winner for 1961), Estelle Parsons (age 90, winner for 1967), and Goldie Hawn (age 72, winner for 1969). Furthest back survivors in other categories include George Chakiris (age 83, winner of Best Supporting Actor for 1961), Sidney Poitier (age 90, winner of Best Actor in 1963), and of course Olivia de Havilland (age 101, winner for Best Actress in 1946).
  18. 5 points
  19. 5 points
    Tim Alberta‏Verified accoun@TimAlberta No better snapshot of these times than evangelical groups lavishing Donald Trump with praise -- celebrating his anti-abortion policies and the March for Life -- on the very same day a gossip magazine publishes a porn star's detailed account of their extramarital affair.
  20. 5 points
    Mother Jones‏Verified account@MotherJones Stormy Daniels once claimed she spanked Donald Trump with a Forbes magazine http://bit.ly/2FQXB4X
  21. 5 points
    Checked to see if there were any at all...no but found something weird in how he dressed. Does he suppose to be Nero or in drag? Pay no attention to the NUDE slave that got pass the censors.
  22. 5 points
    Impossible... The guy has no heart.
  23. 5 points
    Any movie with Adam Sandler or Pee Wee Herman. Geeze if only....
  24. 4 points
    CNN‏Verified accou@CNN Evangelical leader Tony Perkins: President Trump gets a "mulligan" on an alleged affair because it was 10 years ago and "evangelicals understand what a second chance means" http://cnn.it/2Gd2Agn
  25. 4 points
    Melania has changed her plans and is no longer going to accompany POTUS to Davros. If I was Stormy Daniels' agent I would get her over there toot sweet for some performances.
  26. 4 points
    Don't have to. The guy beats himself. He's been underwater for an entire year! And watch how he embarrasses the country in Davos.
  27. 4 points
    MIDNIGHT LACE I'd always been curious to see this atypical Doris Day film, but never had the chance until it was aired on TCM last week. Dropped whatever plans I'd had for that evening to watch it (actually, I don't think I had any plans) and even made my husband watch it with me. So...I thoroughly enjoyed it, and was never bored. Never being bored or wondering when it's going to end is always a good sign for a movie; I swear it's one of the most important criteria when assessing a film. Keep me entertained ! Doris does a great job as a beautiful rich lady, newly married to business magnate Rex Harrison. The couple has recently moved to London so husband Harrison - character's name is Anthony Preston - can pursue his business deals. The film opens with an intriguing, noirish scene in which Doris is making her way home from Anthony's office through deeply foggy London streets. When she gets to a park-like area (Hyde Park? I'm not sure, and it doesn't matter...) she hears an extremely peculiar, "puppet-like" voice, taunting her and telling her she can expect to die very soon. Anyone would be terrified, especially as the source of the voice is impossible to find, it seems to come from everywhere. This sets the premise for the rest of the film: Doris ("Kit Preston") is tormented throughout the course of the movie by unnerving unpredictable phone calls, with the same unnatural circus-like voice telling her she's going to die by the end of the month. You see the gradual undoing and unglueing of Kit's psyche; hell, anyone would fall apart if they were threatened every day with ominous creepy phone calls, with no end in sight - the police can't figure it out at all, and it's implied that they may not even believe her. One fun aspect of the film is it's a kind of "who dunnit" before anything's dun. The crime (the murder of Kit) has not yet happened, but both Kit and the audience are made to feel it's imminent. The "fun" part is trying to figure out who her tormentor is...there are any number of suspects, including her husband ( although he seems to be cleared of suspicion quite early on), a strange-looking silent man who lurks around the corners of the apartment building where Kit lives, Roddy McDowall (as the main suspect - he keeps pestering Kit for money, plus he has a high-ish voice, most similar to the "puppet-like" voice of the phone calls), and a handsome young architect who just happens to be over-seeing a construction project right next to the Prestons' building. The ending, I found, was a real shocker. I won't say who the true culprit is, except to say I didn't see it coming. But Midnight Lace is a fun ride for anyone who enjoys mystery "stalker" type films (in the tradition of "Sorry, Wrong Number" and "Dial M for Murder"), Doris Day movies, and/or on-location movies made in London. In fact, some of the enjoyable aspects of this movie come from the fashionable London streets and Doris' equally fashionable outfits. Kit may be turning into a nervous wreck, but she's doing it stylishly all the way. There's one scene in the film where Doris's character becomes hysterical with fear; I found out in the commentary after the airing that she was drawing upon her own personal horrific experiences with an abusive husband for this scene. And it's true, you certainly believe that she is overcome with feelings of terror and helplessness - it's one of the truly unnerving scenes in the film, and in some ways the climax of the movie. Anyway, Midnight Lace shows Doris' range and potential as an actress. Apparently she chose never to appear in that kind of film again, as she found it an emotionally draining experience. But we have Midnight Lace, just to prove she could certainly play that kind of role if she wanted to. My only criticism of the film is, it's the kind of movie where you certainly get the most out of it the first time you see it. That's because, like Vertigo and many other films with a "twist" ending, once you know the "twist" a little bit of the fun is lost. However, it's still a very entertaining pic, and I'd recommend it for anyone who's a fan of "stalker" movies or Doris Day.
  28. 4 points
    Washington Examiner‏Verified account @dcexaminer 42m42 minutes ago More Mike Pence weighs in on Stormy Daniels allegations http://washex.am/2Bo8ffR
  29. 4 points
    Today's category reminds me of the Fred Astaire tune from SILK STOCKINGS: "Today to get the public to attend a picture show It's not enough to advertise a famous star they know If you want to hear applauding hands resound, you gotta have Glorious Technicolor, Breathtaking Cinemascope, and Stereophonic Sound!"
  30. 4 points
    I always notice that whenever a conversation or thread about Mitchum is created there are a small number of titles (of the noir school) that always get named. The reason it's a small list is because the actor appeared in few outstanding films. A half dozen good films but, for my money, only one great one: Night of the Hunter. But one of his best films, which few ever mention, is The Sundowners, filmed on location in Australia, with Mitch as the wanderlust father of a family who resists the idea of settling down, much to the chagrin of his wife and son. It's a leisurely paced film, with ample amounts of humour largely through its characterizations, but anchored, in my opinion, by the superb portrayals of Mitchum (with a great Aussie accent) and a down-to-earth Deborah Kerr as his wife. In the supporting cast, Peter Ustinov is a sheer joy (his performance here seriously compares with his Oscar win that same year in Spartacus), as well as the delightful Glynis Johns, as a lusty woman who hopes to get Ustinov to settle down with her (much to his consternation - he wants to play and run). One of the highlights of the film is a sheep shearing contest, again portrayed with a touch of real life humour, the contest between Mitchum (who thinks he has a win in the bag) and a fragile looking old timer, who looks like he could be knocked over by a good gust of wind.
  31. 4 points
    The Prince and the Pauper (1937) - Rousing family adventure based on Mark Twain's story, from Warner Brothers and director William Keighley. In 1537 England, Prince Edward (Robert Mauch) meets poor street urchin Tom Canty (Billy Mauch) and they are both amazed at their physical resemblance. After they each dress up as the other, events transpire that find Tom confused by the royal court as Edward, while the real Edward ends up in the slums where Tom came from. Sneaky courtier Earl of Hertford (Claude Rains) discovers the mix-up and decides to utilize the switch to gain the throne, while the real Edward runs into former soldier Miles Hendon (Errol Flynn) who becomes the boy's protector. Also featuring Barton MacLane, Henry Stephenson, Alan Hale, Eric Portman, Halliwell Hobbes, Fritz Leiber, Elspeth Dudgeon, Robert Warwick, Ian Wolfe, and Montagu Love as Henry VIII. Embroidered with a good score by Erich Wolfgang Korngold, this is a fine example of a family film that doesn't talk down to its audience and which should appeal to kids and adults alike. With Flynn, Hale and Rains, this seems like a dry run for the next year's Robin Hood. Claude Rains, in his all-black finery, reminded me of Black Adder. When Flynn, who isn't onscreen enough, finally gets his hands on dirty Bart MacLane, it's a very satisfying movie moment. Recommended. (8/10) Source: TCM.
  32. 4 points
    Brendan Nyhan‏Verified account@BrendanNyhan The President largely experiences his own presidency via TV coverage. I don’t know how to convey the insanity of this - extends beyond @poniewozik’s brilliant Fox & Friends piece (https://www.nytimes.com/2017/07/19/arts/television/donald-trump-fox-friends.html …). Trump is the star in a TV show about himself that he watches all day long.
  33. 4 points
    David Axelrod‏Verified accou@davidaxelrod WH legislative director tries to wash his hands of despicable immigration ads. “That was run by an outside group.” As @chucktodd pointed out, the “outside group” is Donald J. Trump for president! Extraordinary. The president claims no control over his OWN CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE?
  34. 4 points
    The Purchase Price. I watched this 1932 Barbara Stanwyck pre-code the other day. There were definitely some pre-code elements in the film, like Stanwyck walking around the bedroom clad in only a short slip and knee high stockings. She also lays a negligee out on the bed for George Brent to see and get excited, but he's mad at Stanwyck, and won't take the bait. This film deals with Stanwyck, who works as a singer in New York. She has been working the nightclub circuit since she was a teenager and is romantically involved with the leader of the underground crime world. Fixture of the pre-code world, Lyle Talbot, portrays the underground kingpin. Because breaking up with such a powerful man, like Talbot, may prove to be difficult, Stanwyck opts to escape to Montreal. In Montreal, she resumes her career under a new name. Stanwyck is spotted by one of Talbot's henchmen. In lieu of returning to Talbot, Stanwyck hatches a scheme with the maid at her apartment building. It seems that the maid has been corresponding with a North Dakota farmer, George Brent, who is looking for a mail order bride. In one of her letters, the maid mails Stanwyck's picture instead of her own, because she finds the youthful Stanwyck more attractive than herself. Sensing the perfect plan, Stanwyck offers to pay the maid two month's worth of wages if she can go to North Dakota in her place. The maid agrees. Stanwyck and Brent marry and soon it's Stanwyck's turn to learn about life on a farm during the Great Depression. On their wedding night, Brent tries to make advances on new wife Stanwyck to consummate their relationship, but she turns him down and forces him to sleep elsewhere. I know they're married and all, but I don't blame her, she literally just met and married him that same day. I imagine however, that sex probably comes with the territory as a mail order bride. Anyway, I digress... For most of the film, Brent is aloof to Stanwyck and keeps his distance. She genuinely begins to embrace life on the farm and learns how to sew, cook, clean, etc. She is friendly with the neighbors and even helps a neighbor who has recently given birth. Stanwyck helps out with the baby and even instructs a young Anne Shirley how she can help her mother who is recuperating from the birth. The main conflict in the film, aside from Brent's unhappiness with Stanwyck, is that he is broke and will lose his farm if he cannot pay his back bills. His saving grace however is that he owns a strain of wheat that grows well and is of high quality. He's sure to sell his wheat if he grows and harvests it. Brent and Stanwyck are finally on the same page and work together to save the farm. This was an okay film, definitely not among one of Stanwyck's best. It definitely doesn't rank up there with my favorite Stanwyck pre-code, Ladies They Talk About. She gives the part her all, even though the plot is somewhat absurd. Brent is just there. He doesn't do much except give Stanwyck the silent treatment. He's got this gross greasy hair that won't stay in place. I realize that the slicked back hair was a popular look for men back then, but Brent kept having chunks of it come apart from the rest of his hair and he'd just have these gross stringy globs of hair hanging in front of his face. Anyway. This film was okay, but I don't think it's one that I'd go out of my way to watch again.
  35. 4 points
    I think musicals will continue on in the same way westerns have: maybe one or two lower profile or TV presentations a year, with a well-received movie/show every couple of years that leaves critics asking ,"Why don't they make musicals/westerns anymore?", after which a studio will release one that flops, and then it will go back to one or two smaller titles every year or so.
  36. 4 points
    She was "sexy" and "real" - which was an unusual combo in Hollywood films. She breaks your heart trying to win over Rock Hudson in "Written on the Wind". She and Robert Stack were the true "owners" of "Written on the Wind". And she made a so-so film, "Too Much, Too Soon", memorable with her very substantial performance. And, in the first part of the film, when she gets to work with Errol Flynn, true screen magic was achieved. She held the screen - you wanted to watch her.
  37. 4 points
    I've worked with several supporting actress winners. The three earliest -- now departed -- are Teresa Wright, Kim Hunter, and Celeste Holm. Also worked with Marcia Gay Harden, Marisa Tomei, and dear Estelle, who is working even as she approaches 90. Talented ladies all.
  38. 4 points
    Yes! And the fact that Mitchum wasn't afraid to branch out and play out and out scary guys, as well as decent men and anti-heroes, with equal amount of believability, brings out the really 'cool' factor about him.
  39. 4 points
    Let me put it this way... I've always thought that the REAL "King of Cool" was Mitchum. (...and who "ruled" that domain years before McQueen came along)
  40. 4 points
    BuzzFeed News‏Verified account@BuzzFeedNews A Virginia winery owned by Eric Trump is seeking permission to hire 23 more foreign guest workers https://www.buzzfeed.com/jsvine/trump-winery-is-asking-to-hire-23-more-foreign-guest-workers?utm_term=.yrZbkOXww&bftwnews#.jpb3q7699
  41. 4 points
    The Hill‏Verified acco@thehill Tomi Lahren: Media wants Trump "to die" http://hill.cm/JAYqLMQ
  42. 4 points
    Bill Maher‏Verified account @billmaher A prez shld really check where his own country is in the rankings for literacy, infant mortality, life expectancy, infrastructure, income inequality, percentage of women in govt, etc before saying who's the **** country...
  43. 4 points
    From the WP ... Opinion Is Trump’s doctor okay? Rear Adm. Ronny Jackson was so effusive in extolling the superbly stupendous health of the president that he sounded almost Trumpian. By Dana Milbank • Read more »
  44. 4 points
  45. 4 points
    Matthew Dowd‏Verified account@matthewjdowd So let me get this straight: the President creates the DACA problem by rolling back an Obama order, then is blaming the Dems who want to fix the problem he created. Huh???
  46. 4 points
    New York Post‏Verified account@nypost EXCLUSIVE: Marla Maples is dating Donny Deutsch, a TV host who has called Trump "physically disgusting" and "a pathetic sniveling little president" https://pagesix.com/2018/01/17/marla-maples-dating-tv-host-who-called-trump-physically-disgusting/?utm_campaign=SocialFlow&utm_source=NYPTwitter&utm_medium=SocialFlow
  47. 4 points
    Morning Edition‏Verified account@MorningEdition New NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist poll finds: -53 percent of Americans disapprove of the job President Trump is doing overall -57 percent think the country is headed in the wrong direction -60 percent believe his policies are directed toward helping the wealthy https://www.npr.org/2018/01/18/578639915/majority-of-americans-see-trumps-first-year-as-a-failure?utm_source=twitter.com&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=morningedition&utm_term=nprnews&utm_content=20180118
  48. 4 points
    ‘Guardians Of The Galaxy’ Director James Gunn Offers $100,000 If Trump Will Step On A Scale The president’s height and weight claims sparked the “Girther” movement. https://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/trump-girthers_us_5a5eea56e4b0ee2ff32b949c?ncid=tweetlnkushpmg00000067
  49. 4 points
    Ana Navarro‏Verified acc@ananavarro Convo w/friend- Her: I've been off-line all day. Anything new? Me: Yeah. Basically, the security of our homeland is controlled by a woman who either can't remember a damn thing or lies like a rug.
  50. 4 points
    This is as naked as I ever want to see any male star

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