Lisa Marie Presley, the only child of Elvis, dies at age 54

Lisa Marie Presley has died after suffering a cardiac arrest at her home in Calabasas, Calif., on Thursday morning. The singer-songwriter, humanitarian, and only child of rock ‘n’ roll pioneer Elvis Presley was 20 days shy of her 55th birthday.

“It is with a heavy heart that I must share the devastating news that my beautiful daughter Lisa Marie has left us,” Lisa Marie’s mother, Priscilla, confirmed in a statement Thursday evening. “She was the most passionate, strong, and loving woman I have ever known. We ask for privacy as we try to deal with this profound loss. Thank you for the love and prayers. At this time there will be no further comment.”

According TMZ, who first broke the news of the heart attack, Lisa Marie was found unresponsive by her housekeeper on Thursday morning. Her ex-husband Danny Keough, with whom she lived, administered CPR until paramedics arrived. After her pulse was restored, she was taken to a nearby Intensive Care Unit and placed on life support, in an induced coma, with a temporary pacemaker. According to TMZ’s sources, Lisa Marie had complained of stomach pains earlier Thursday morning, and this was not a suicide attempt. Lisa Marie’s father and paternal grandmother also both died from heart attacks at young ages, respectively at 42 and 46.

Lisa Marie’s death occurred just two days after she and her mother attended the Golden Globes ceremony to support Austin Butler, who won the award for Best Actor in a Drama Film for his portrayal of her father in Elvis (Butler acknowledged Lisa Marie in his Globes acceptance speech, saying, “I love you forever”), and just four days after Elvis’s 88th birthday. Lisa celebrated her father’s birthday Sunday at a ceremony on the front lawn of her childhood home, Graceland, in Memphis, Tenn., telling fans attending the annual event: “This year has been an incredible year. The movie is incredible. I’m very proud of it, and I hope you are too.”

Lisa Marie Presley was born in Memphis on Feb. 1, 1968, exactly nine months after her parents’ wedding. She had a tough childhood, with her parents divorcing when she was age 4 and her father dying when she was 9. According to an interview that Lisa Marie granted to Playboy in 2003, Priscilla’s post-divorce boyfriend, actor Michael Edwards, sexually abused Lisa Marie for three years, starting when she was 12 years old. Lisa Marie was raised as a Scientologist, but according to various reports quietly left the Church some time between 2012 and 2014.

When Elvis Presley died in 1977, Lisa Marie became a joint heir to his estate, along with her grandfather and great-grandmother. At that point the estate was only worth a reported $5 million; however, Priscilla, a trustee in Elvis’s will, was able to build that fortune back up to an estimated $100 million by the time Lisa Marie solely inherited the estate on her 25th birthday in 1993. Lisa Marie was the owner and chairman of the board of the Elvis Presley Trust and its business entity, Elvis Presley Enterprises, Inc., from 1998 until 2005, when she sold 85% of the estate, not including Graceland, to CKX, Inc.

In 2003, Lisa Marie launched her own rock music career, at the relatively late age of 35, with To Whom It May Concern. The album, which featured illustrious personnel like Billy Corgan, David Campbell, Jon Brion, Matt Chamberlain, Mike Elizondo, Abe Laboriel Jr., and Wendy Melvoin, went gold and peaked No. 5 on the Billboard 200 chart. It garnered mostly positive reviews, as did her next two albums: 2005’s Now What (which went to No. 9 and featured a cover of Don Henley’s “Dirty Laundry,” a seeming jab at the tabloids’ constant scrutiny of her personal life) and 2012’s T Bone Burnett-produced Storm & Grace (whose track “So Long” was a seeming jab at the Church of Scientology).

However, Lisa Marie, who actually released several posthumous duets with her father (“Don’t Cry Daddy,” “In the Ghetto,” “Where No One Stands Alone”), was well aware that comparisons to Elvis were unavoidable. Speaking to Yahoo Entertainment in the Peacock Room at Graceland in 2013, she stressed, “I never tried to be [my father]. I’m my own [artist]. It’s kind of an ever-looming thing over me. Some people that differentiate it and go, ‘OK, I appreciate you for what you do’… and some people can’t get over it. My mom has always been concerned, similarly — she knew I had big shoes to fill, and she’s been concerned and worried, because I did grow up against a lot. Automatically, it happens. Thank God there are a lot of people out there that do see beyond it or see me for who I am, and I appreciate that.”

Also in her Yahoo Entertainment interview, Lisa Marie said she believed her father “would be really sensitive to and concerned over people comparing me to him… like, ‘You don’t sound like him!’ and ‘You’re not him!’ and all that kind of stuff. I know that he would be probably really protective and probably gearing me up to deal with that criticism, which is going to happen. I feel he would be really concerned about that, because that’s what I focus on with my children — like, ‘This is what you’re going to be up against.’”

Lisa Marie was married four times: to musician Danny Keough from 1988 to 1994, to pop superstar and childhood friend Michael Jackson from 1994 to 1996, to actor Nicolas Cage from 2002 (although they separated after just three months), and to music producer Michael Lockwood from 2006 to 2021 (they separated in 2016). She had two children from her first marriage, actress/model daughter Riley Keough and son Benjamin Storm Keough, and two from her fourth, fraternal twin girls Harper Vivienne Ann and Finley Aaron Love Lockwood. In July 2020, tragedy struck the Presley family yet again, when Benjamin died by suicide at age 27.

“It’s a real choice to keep going, one that I have to make every single day and one that is constantly challenging to say the least. … But I keep going for my girls,” Lisa Marie wrote for People in August last year, in honor of National Grief Awareness Day. “I keep going because my son made it very clear in his final moments that taking care of his little sisters and looking out for them were on the forefront of his concerns and his mind. He absolutely adored them and they him.”


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Fire Country is certainly burning bright at CBS: The drama has snagged a Season 2 pickup, midway through its freshman run. Coming in hot, so to speak, Fire Country with its Oct. 7 debut delivered the largest audience (5.9 million total viewers) for any freshman series premiere this fall. Season-to-date, it boasts the largest audience of any freshman series (averaging 8 million weekly viewers with Live+7 playback), and it is also the highest-rated rookie (averaging a 0.7 demo rating).

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Prince Harry Details How Kate Middleton Made Meghan Markle Cry During Pre-Wedding Fight

Meghan Markle may have held back on details about the much-sensationalized pre-wedding fight that she and Kate Middleton had over flower girl dresses during her Oprah interview, but Prince Harry is now filling in the blanks. Page Six shared his personal recount of the situation from his forthcoming memoir Spare, which explains exactly why Meghan ended up in tears after having a conversation with Kate just four days before the couple’s wedding.

The dispute was over Kate’s daughter Princess Charlotte’s flower girl dress fitting. The Daily Mail alleged that Harry wrote that Meghan said Kate, who had delivered Prince Louis just one month before the wedding, had “baby brain,” which contributed to what happened.

According to Page Six, Harry wrote that Kate texted Meghan the week of the wedding about there being a “problem” with Charlotte’s dress, made by then-Givenchy creative director Clare Waight Keller, who also created Meghan’s wedding dress.

The girls’ “French haute couture dresses [were] hand-sewn based solely on [the bridesmaids’] measurements,” Harry wrote, so the fact that they needed tweaks wasn’t exactly a surprise.

Meghan replied to Kate and told her to bring Charlotte to the palace where a tailor “was waiting to perform alterations for all six of the bridesmaids,” Page Six wrote that Harry shared. Harry claimed this response was “not sufficient” for Kate, who asked for time to talk with Meghan herself.

During their talk, Kate allegedly told Meghan that Charlotte’s dress was “too big, long and baggy,” and Charlotte “burst into tears when she tried it on.” Meghan repeated again that Kate should take Charlotte to the tailor in the palace. Kate then responded that all the bridesmaid dresses needed to be “completely remade,” and that she had consulted her own wedding dress designer, Alexander McQueen’s Sarah Burton, about it. The wedding was only four days away at this point.

Ultimately, Kate took Charlotte to the tailor, but the “altercation” she had with Meghan really hurt the bride-to-be, Harry wrote. He shared he found Meghan crying “on the floor” after. Like Meghan herself revealed earlier to Oprah, Kate apologized and brought flowers and a card to Meghan the next day.

In her 2021 Oprah interview, Meghan discussed how hard it was for her to see the tabloids twist this story into her making Kate cry. Meghan’s details are consistent with what Harry himself shared in his memoir, albeit purposely more vague to protect Kate’s privacy.

Meghan told Oprah: “The narrative with Kate, which didn’t happen, was really, really difficult and something that I think, that’s when everything changed, really.”

“No. [I didn’t make Kate cry],” she continued. “No, no, the reverse happened. And I don’t say that to be disparaging to anyone, because it was a really hard week of the wedding, and she was upset about something, but she owned it, and she apologized, and she brought me flowers and a note apologizing and she did what I would do if I knew that I hurt someone. To just take accountability for it.

“What was shocking was, what was that, six, seven months after our wedding, the reverse of that would be out in the world [the story suggesting Meghan made Kate cry]. I would’ve never wanted that to come out about her ever even though it had happened. I protected that from ever being out in the world. A few days before the wedding, she was upset about something pertaining—yes, the issue was correct about flower girl dresses, and it made me cry and it really hurt my feelings, and I thought in the context of everything else that was going on in those days leading to the wedding that it didn’t make sense to not be just doing what everyone else was doing, which was try to be supportive, knowing what was going on with my dad and whatnot.

“There wasn’t a confrontation, and I actually think it’s…I don’t think it’s fair to her to get into the details of that because she apologized and I’ve forgiven her,” Meghan admitted. “What was hard to get over was being blamed for something that not only I didn’t do but that happened to me and the people that were a part of my wedding going to my comms team, saying, ‘I know this didn’t happen. I don’t have to tell them what actually happened, but I can at least go on the record saying she didn’t make her cry.’” Everyone in the institution knew it wasn’t true. I’m not sharing that piece about Kate in any way to be disparaging to her. I think it’s really important for people to understand the truth, but also I think a lot of it that was fed into by the media. Look, I would hope that she would’ve wanted that corrected. And maybe in the same way that the Palace wouldn’t let anybody else negate it, they wouldn’t let her, because she’s a good person, and I think so much of what I have seen play out was this idea of polarity where if you love me you don’t have to hate her, and if you love her, you don’t need to hate me.”


Romeo and Juliet stars sue Paramount for alleged sexual exploitation over nude scene in 1968 film

Romeo and Juliet stars Leonard Whiting and Olivia Hussey are suing Paramount Pictures over a nude scene in the 1968 movie, which was filmed when they were minors.

In a complaint filed Dec. 30 in Santa Monica, Calif., and reviewed by EW, Whiting and Hussey, who were 16 and 15 at the time of production, accused the studio of exploitation, sexual harassment, fraud, sexual abuse, negligence, and the distribution of nude images of children.

The actors, who are now in their 70s, say they have suffered mental anguish and emotional distress in the five decades since the film’s release, and have lost out on job opportunities. According to the lawsuit, “Paramount owed a duty to protect their minor children employees from child and sexual exploitation.”

They are seeking damages “believed to be in excess of $500 million,” per the suit.

Everett Collection Olivia Hussey and Leonard Whiting in ‘Romeo and Juliet’

Representatives for Paramount didn’t immediately respond to EW’s request for comment Tuesday.

Hussey and Whiting’s complaint alleges that Romeo and Juliet director Franco Zeffirelli assured them there would be no nudity in the movie, and that they would instead wear flesh-colored undergarments to shoot an intimate scene between the titular star-crossed lovers. However, in the final days of filming, Zeffirelli allegedly encouraged them to film the bedroom scene nude with body makeup, or the movie “would fail.”

Hussey and Whiting also allege that Zeffirelli — who died in 2019 — misrepresented where the camera would be and filmed them naked without their knowledge. The finished film included images of Hussey’s breasts and Whiting’s buttocks.

“What they were told and what went on were two different things,” Tony Marinozzi, a business manager for both actors, told Variety. “They trusted Franco. At 16, as actors, they took his lead that he would not violate that trust they had. Franco was their friend, and frankly, at 16, what do they do? There are no options. There was no #MeToo.”

The lawsuit was filed under a California law that temporarily suspended the statute of limitations for claims of child sexual abuse.

Solomon Gresen, an attorney for Whiting and Hussey, told Variety, “Nude images of minors are unlawful and shouldn’t be exhibited. These were very young naive children in the ’60s who had no understanding of what was about to hit them. All of a sudden they were famous at a level they never expected, and in addition they were violated in a way they didn’t know how to deal with.”

Hussey has defended the nude scene in past interviews. In 2018, she told Fox News that it “was done very tastefully” and “wasn’t that big of a deal.”

Representatives for Hussey and Whiting didn’t immediately respond to EW’s request for comment.

Romeo and Juliet was a critical and commercial success at the time of its release, and was nominated for four Oscars. Hussey went on to appear in films such as Black ChristmasDeath on the Nile, and Undeclared War. Whiting’s subsequent film credits included The Royal Hunt of the SunSay Hello to Yesterday, and War Is Hell. The two also reunited in the 2015 film Social Suicide

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Southern hip-hop pioneer and former Three 6 Mafia member Gangsta Boo found dead at age 43

Seminal Southern rapper and former Three 6 Mafia member Gangsta Boo was found dead in her Memphis home on the afternoon of New Year’s Day. The shocking news was first announced by Fox 13 Memphis and later confirmed in an Instagram post by Three 6 Mafia’s DJ Paul. The cause of death has not been revealed, but TMZ reports that her passing “appears to be drug-related” and police are launching an official investigation. She was 43 years old.

On New Year’s Eve, less than 24 hours before she died, Boo had posted a performance video on Instagram, writing: “Some of the things that I did in 2022! So fun and productive, climbed out my shell alot!! 2023 go be 23’n! #JORDAN #BOOPRINT #recap Happy New 2023 everyone!” In an interview with Billboard that ran just last month, Boo revealed that she was working on a new project, The BooPrint, which she hoped to release in early 2023.




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Ein Beitrag geteilt von Thee Gangsta Boo (@missyeahoe)

Gangsta Boo was born Lola Chantrelle Mitchell on Aug. 7, 1979, in the Whitehaven area of Memphis, Tenn., and began rapping at age 14. In 1994, when she was only 15 years old, she joined the influential hardcore/horrorcore collective Three 6 Mafia, becoming one of the group’s only female members (along with K-9) and staying with them for eight years, during which she appeared on their first five studio albums. In 2013, it was announced that Boo and fellow Three 6 Mafia members DJ Paul, Crunchy Black, Koopsta Knicca, and Lord Infamous had formed a new spin-off group, Da Mafia 6ix; Boo was prominently featured on Da Mafia 6ix’s debut mixtape, 6ix Commandments, which went to No. 34 on the Billboard Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart upon its official retail release in 2014.

Boo also enjoyed a successful solo career, even before she left Three 6 Mafia in 2002. In 1998, she released her debut album, Enquiring Minds, which went to No. 15 on the Billboard R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart and No. 46 on the Billboard 200. Her sophomore album, 2001’s Both Worlds *69, was even bigger hit, peaking at No. 8 on the R&B/Hip-Hop chart and No. 29 on the Billboard 200; this was followed two years later with her independent release, Enquiring Minds II: The Soap Opera.

Boo also released 10 mixtapes between 2006 and 2018 and was a sought-after collaborator, working with Eminem, OutKast, T.I., the Game, Gucci Mane, Lil Jon, Yelawolf, E-40, Krayzie Bone, Foxy Brown, Blood Orange, Tinashe, Latto, GloRilla, La Chat, Run the Jewels, and many others.

In her December 2022 Billboard interview, Boo was quite candid when discussing her influence on the male-dominated genre of hip-hop, for which she didn’t always receive proper credit. “Gangsta Boo walked so a lot of people could run,” she asserted. “I would honestly say that I have to admit, respectfully and humbly, that I am the blueprint. I hear my cadence in a lot of men and female rappers. … my sound is a Memphis sound. It’s a Gangsta Boo sound, it’s a Three 6 Mafia sound. So, I am the blueprint and I wear that badge proudly as f***. … I used to didn’t want to even give myself flowers because I’ve been so low-key and humble, but … it’s time to claim what’s mine.”

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Rolling Stone ranks 200 best singers of all time.

World famous music magazine Rolling Stone released a now controversial ranking of the best 200 singers of all time. While being on the list is an indication of success for a number of artists, fans have taken offence to the positioning of some beloved singers on the list. There were also some notable absentees, one of whom is causing the most stir.

The music journal published a fresh list of “The 200 Greatest Singers of All Time” to start off 2023, this year, the list excludes powerhouses like Celine Dion, Pink, Justin Bieber, Jennifer Hudson, Janet Jackson, Tony Bennett, Madonna, Nat King Cole, Dionne Warwick and more.

“This new list was compiled by our staff and key contributors, and it encompasses 100 years of pop music as an ongoing global conversation,” Rolling Stone writes, adding criteria based on “originality, influence, the depth of an artist’s catalogue, and the breadth of their musical legacy.”

Many music fans argued on Twitter about the snubbed artists and the ranking order. Fans have gone beserk online as this is yet another error in addition to the ranking of Michael Jackson who was ranked 86th,

“They got THE @MichaelJackson way down at EIGHTY-SIX?! and no @CelineDion at ALL?!” actress Yvette Nicole Brown tweeted. “Shoot, the way MJ sang #WithAChildsHeart when he was a CHILD makes him top three at the least and if Celine Dion isn’t in the Top Ten at the LEAST what are we really doing?! Damn @RollingStone.”

Another user said, “I’m sorry, but Jennifer Hudson is a better vocalist than 95% of the individuals on that #RollingStone list. “She has a huge influence. The EGOT winner made indisputable contributions to television, theater, music, and cinema.”

In addition to Hudson, fellow EGOT winners Rita Moreno and John Legend were left off the list. Soul and R&B dominated the Top 10 of Rolling Stone’s list, with Aretha Franklin, Whitney Houston and Sam Cooke taking the top spots.

Two Afrobeat artistes were featured on the list; Burna boy who was ranked 187 and Fela Kuti ranked 188.



Brazil in mourning for ‘King of Football’ Pele

Tributes poured in from across Brazil and beyond Friday for football legend Pele, as the country held three days of mourning for the player widely regarded as the greatest of all time after his death at age 82.

Emotional Brazilians flocked to the Sao Paulo hospital where “O Rei” (The King) died Thursday, and to the Vila Belmiro stadium in Santos, the city where he played most of his career — and where his wake will be held Monday.

That will be followed on Tuesday by what is expected to be a massive funeral procession through the southeastern city, then a private burial ceremony.

President Jair Bolsonaro declared three days of national mourning through Saturday, as condolences flooded in from football superstars, global dignitaries and fans from all walks of life.

In Pele’s hometown, the southeastern city of Tres Coracoes, house painter Marcelo Cazone proudly brandished an autographed picture of himself as a boy with Pele, which he snagged by cutting school to follow his idol around the city in the 1980s.

“I treasure it to this day,” he told AFP. “His death is devastating for this whole town, for all of Brazil, for the entire world.”

In Santos, 46-year-old Caroline Fornari was among those who flocked to the stadium where Pele first dazzled the world.

“He’s part of our history. My father was a huge fan, he talked about him from the time I was little. Pele is our greatest pride,” she said of the three-time World Cup winner — the only player in history to achieve the feat.

The football world also paid emotional tribute to the man who both transformed the sport and transcended it.

Brazil star Neymar said Pele made football “into an art.” France’s Kylian Mbappe said his legacy “will never be forgotten,” and Portugal’s Cristiano Ronaldo called him an “inspiration to millions.”

Argentina’s World Cup-winning captain Lionel Messi simply wrote: “Rest in peace.”

The Italian football federation announced a minute of silence before upcoming matches in Pele’s memory, while both the English Premier League and France’s Ligue 1 said games would be preceded by a minute’s applause.

In a testament to Pele’s influence, international figures including US President Joe Biden and former leader Barack Obama, Brazilian music legends Caetano Veloso and Gilberto Gil, International Olympic Committee chief Thomas Bach and FIFA President Gianni Infantino also paid tribute.

– Global icon –

Born on October 23, 1940 in Tres Coracoes, Edson Arantes do Nascimento grew up selling peanuts on the street to help his impoverished family.

He was given the nickname Pele, for his mispronunciation of Bile, the name of a goalkeeper at Vasco de Sao Lourenco, where his footballer father once played.

Pele exploded onto the scene at age 15, when he started playing professionally with Santos. He led the club to a flurry of titles, including back-to-back Intercontinental Cups in 1962-1963.

At just 17, he helped Brazil to its first World Cup championship, in 1958.

That was followed by World Cup titles in 1962 and 1970. The latter marked the pinnacle of his career, as he starred on what many consider the greatest team of all time, alongside talents such as Rivellino, Tostao and Jairzinho.

Pele scored a world record 1,281 goals in 1,363 matches during his more than two decades playing with Santos (1956-74), the Brazilian national team, and the New York Cosmos (1975-77).

But beyond the many benchmarks he set, he will be remembered for revolutionizing football, his number 10 on the back of Brazil’s yellow shirt one of the most powerful images of the “beautiful game.”

The first global football star, he played a key role in making the game a sporting and commercial powerhouse — and made millions himself.

– Sports royalty –

He was often welcomed like royalty when traveling abroad. Legend has it that his arrival in Nigeria in 1969 prompted a 48-hour truce in the bloody Biafra war.

His influence extended beyond the pitch, with gigs as a movie star, singer and sports minister.

But he faced criticism at times in Brazil for remaining quiet on social issues and racism, and for what some saw as his haughty, vain personality.

Unlike Argentine rebel Diego Maradona, one of his rivals for the title of greatest of all time, Pele was seen as close to those in power — including Brazil’s 1964-1985 military regime.

Pele had been in increasingly fragile health in recent years, battling kidney problems and colon cancer — undergoing surgery for the latter in September 2021, followed by chemotherapy.

His public appearances grew increasingly rare, and he frequently used a wheelchair.

But Pele remained active on social media even as his health failed, cheering on Brazil during the World Cup in Qatar and consoling the pre-tournament favorites when they were eliminated in the quarter-finals — just three weeks before his death.

The flags of all nations were lowered to half-mast at the headquarters of world football’s governing body FIFA on Friday, in honor of the game’s “eternal king.”


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Andrew Tate arrested on human trafficking charges

Andrew Tate, a controversial former kickboxer and social media star, was detained on charges of organizing a criminal gang, rape, and people trafficking.

Tate, who gained notoriety this year for his racist and misogynistic beliefs, was recorded on Thursday being brought from his opulent property by police during a raid. Along with two other suspects, his younger brother Tristan, 34, was also detained, and the four were all kept for a whole day in Bucharest.

The British man, who was raised in Luton but was born in Washington, DC, is being investigated by the Directorate for Investigating Organized Crime and Terrorism (DIICOT). According to reports in Romania, he and his brother are being interrogated on suspicion of being part of an organized crime group that used women in adult videos.

Tate told the on-site cameras that “the Matrix has attacked me” as he was being escorted away by cops. He famously refers to the political, media, and major tech businesses as “the Matrix,” after the well-known science fiction movie from 1999.

When authorities allegedly discovered two females who claimed they were being detained against their will, the siblings were also reportedly questioned in April. The brothers were freed while the inquiry was ongoing, but on Thursday they were arrested once more in connection with a probe into rape, human trafficking, and the formation of an organized crime ring.

The Tate brothers and two other individuals, according to Romanian authorities, “appear to have constructed an organized crime gang to recruit, house, and exploit women by compelling them to produce pornographic content, from which they would have profited by significant amounts of money.”

Tristan and Andrew Tate have the highest respect for the Romanian authorities and will always support and assist in any way they can, according to a spokeswoman for Tate who told the media: “We cannot give any specifics at this time about purported rumours that they have been imprisoned.”

Before he was banned from social media platforms including Facebook, Instagram, TikTok, and Twitter, as well as YouTube, Tate was the most searched-for guy online earlier this year. When Elon Musk finished taking control of the tech giant, Tate’s Twitter account was reinstated, and he started tweeting again almost away.

He got into a spat this week with environmentalist Greta Thunberg, boasting about his collection of supercars and requesting Thunberg’s email address so he could “provide a detailed list of my car collection and their corresponding tremendous emissions.” Thunberg hit back in a tweet which is now among the most-liked in history, saying: “Yes, please do enlighten me. Email me at”

Tate, a former kickboxing world champion, has been mentioned in connection with boxing matches against the YouTube stars Jake, Logan, and KSI. Additionally, he made a brief appearance on Celebrity Big Brother before being expelled after a video of him reportedly hitting a lady surfaced. Later, the lady stated that her connection with Tate was mutually beneficial.

Before making a brief move to Dubai earlier this year, Andrew and Tristan Tate were almost inseparable and had lived in Romania together for years. They were seen in the Middle East watching Andrew compete in Floyd Mayweather’s most recent exhibition fight against YouTube sensation Deji.

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Khloé Kardashian Gives Rare Glimpse at Baby Boy in Christmas Photos with Daughter True

Khloé Kardashian is celebrating her baby boy’s first Christmas.

The Kardashians star, 38, dazzled in a a red gown as she posed with daughter True Thompson, 4, and her 5-month-old son in front of a beautifully decorated Christmas tree. “Merry Christmas,” Kardashian wrote in the Instagram caption of the carousel of gorgeous family photos.

She donned a strapless, floor-length red Nicolas Jebran dress with ruched detailing down the bodice and a structured skirt with a thigh-high leg slit. The look was finished with some glitzy jewels by Lorraine Schwartz and a pair of strappy pointed Gianvito Rossi heels.

True matched her mom in a red Jebran dress with a jeweled Santa Claus purse and silver jeweled high-top sneakers, as her baby brother looked dapper in a black onesie.

The Good American co-founder shared the first glimpse at her baby boy — who, along with True, she shares with ex Tristan Thompson — for the first time during Halloween weekend last month.

In the first image, True smiles for the camera as she holds up her baby brother, who is dressed in a cute furry Tigger costume.

“Owlette and Tigger aka True and Baby Brother,” Khloé captioned the Instagram post, adding “(Shhhhh…. But I can’t wait for Halloween to be over).”

Khloé also posted a close-up of her son’s cute Nike high tops.

Though Kardashian has not revealed her infant son’s name, she did hint at it on the season 2 premiere of The Kardashians.

In the episode, which aired in late September, the mother of two shared that her baby’s boy name “is going to start with a T.”

“I mean, that’s really the only names I’ve been looking at,” Khloé told momager Kris Jenner during the interview. Jenner then chimed in with some name suggestions before offering one up that was quite familiar to the famous family.

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The 25 best movies of 2022 — and the 5 worst

If there are a couple themes to the past year in movies, they’d have to big swings and long runtimes.

Matt Reeves reinvented The Caped Crusader as an emo Bruce Wayne in the 176-minute-long The Batman. The directing tandem known as The Daniels made the best multiverse movie of the year (sorry, Doctor Strange) with the mind-bending Everything, Everywhere All at Once (140 minutes). Todd Field opens Tár (158 minutes), his first film in 16 years, with a 15-minute long Q&A with Cate Blanchett’s titular character. Ruben Östlund centered the entire second act of Triangle of Sadness (147 minutes) around explosive bodily functions on a luxury yacht. Steven Spielberg made his own biopic with The Fabelmans (151 minutes). James Cameron took 13 years to follow up Avatar with Way of the Water (192 minutes). Ryan Coogler had no choice but to go bold with certain decisions after losing his lead actor in Black Panther: Wakanda Forever (161 minutes). All make our list of the best films of the year.

Not every swing was a home run. We’re decidedly mixed on the frenzied, borderline-parody Elvis (159 minutes), Damien Chazelle’s cocaine-fueled Old Hollywood odyssey Babylon (189 minutes) and Andrew Dominik’s agonizingly depressing Marilyn Monroe story Blonde (166 minutes). But at least none of those ended up on our worst” list.

Here are our 25 favorite movies of 2022, and five for the birds. — Ethan Alter, Marcus Errico, Chrissy Nguyen, Kevin Polowy and Raechal Shewfelt

25. Barbarian

Not surprisingly behind the chills and jump-scares one of 2022’s most shocking horror movies: The Ring and It producer Roy Lee. Surprising: That it was all birthed from the mind of writer-director Zach Cregger, (previously) best known for his improv comedy stylings on The Whitest Kids U Know. Georgina Campbell stars as a woman whose rental home was double-booked. Campbell’s Tess decides to stay at the place anyway, albeit with a completely unknown man (Bill Skarsgård), leading to what can only be described as a gruesome, truly unnerving, very surprising nightmare. — R.S.

24. The Northman

After The Witch and The Lighthouse, maybe Robert Eggers didn’t want to be pigeonholed as the slow-burn folkloric horror guy. Because Eggers unleashed a can of fury on us with The Northman, his pulsating 136-minute fever dream of pure uncut revenge savagery starring Alexander Skarsgård as a Norse prince who goes full-tilt Inigo Montoya on the bastards that killed his father when he was but a wee viking boy. Nicole Kidman is in it, too, and she brings the fireworks. Focus Features gave Eggers upwards of $70 million to make Northman, but the film failed to crack even. Let us repent by all watching it at least 10 times on streaming. — K.P.

23. Smile

Sometimes the best horror movies come from the very simplest concepts. A shark stalks teens swimming in the ocean. A kid sees dead people. A videotape curses you to death if you watch it. In Smile, Parker Finn’s gloriously terrifying feature-length adaptation of his 2020 short film, it’s witnessing one spectacularly creepy smile that damns victims in a Ring-esque death chain. Come for the multitude of spine-tingling jump scares, stay for the gutsy performance of Sosie Bacon (daughter of Kevin Bacon, being psychologically tormented in nearly every minute of the film) as the psychologist desperate to break the cycle. Those smiley Trader Joe’s employees will never seem the same. — K.P.

22. Triangle of Sadness

Ruben Östlund (The Square) swears he’s not shouting “Eat the rich!” with his splendidly odd dark comedy about a feuding model couple invited onto a luxury cruise for obscenely wealthy. Part Parasite, part Captain Phillips, all Östlund, Sadness’s madness has become most famous for its extended (like super-extended) puke-and-poop sequence as spoiled seafood clashes with heavy turbulence, but it’s the film’s surprising third act — cleverly kept secretive in the marketing — that reaps the biggest rewards. What a voyage. — K.P.

21. The Batman

Robert Pattinson as an emo Caped Crusader… really? While not the most conventional casting, R. Battz delivers in Matt Reeves’s reimagined take on the iconic hero. The film leans into the character’s Detective Comics origins with the Dark Knight matching wits with Paul Dano’s twisted Riddler, trying to solve a series of grisly murders (inspired by the real-life Zodiac Killer) while navigating a romance with Zoë Kravitz’s proto-Catwoman. Unlike another would-be DC franchise launcher this year (*cough* Black Adam *cough*), we’re looking forward to spending plenty of time in The Batman’s expanding Gotham in the coming years. — M.E.

20. Fresh

What’s more terrifying than online dating? Well, according to Fresh, nothing. A Sundance breakout, this utterly delightful horror flick is anchored by Sebastian Stan’s unhinged performance as a charming cannibal who supplies victims’ meat to carnivorous gazillionaires. While Stan chews up scenery along with victims, co-star Daisy Edgar-Jones holds her own as his one female captive who refuses to end up on a serving plate. Chock full of twists and squirmy-gory meal prep, Fresh will make you think twice the next time you swipe right. — M.E.

19. Nanny

The big winner at this year’s Sundance Film Festival, Nikyatu Jusu’s debut feature confidently blends the real-life horrors of American domestic work with eerie elements borrowed from African folklore. Anna Diop’s mesmerizing star turn bridges the gap between the two worlds, capturing both the vulnerability that can accompany being a Black woman in white spaces and the resolve of an immigrant who refuses to be exploited. With methodical style and slow-burning tension, Nanny offers something more lasting than easy jump scares — it’s a plunge into psychological horror from a bold new filmmaking voice. — E.A.

18. Fire of Love

Talk about your fiery love stories. The award-winning documentary Fire of Love profiles married volcanologists Katia and Maurice Krafft, who criss-crossed the globe from one hot spot to another until their untimely deaths during Japan’s Mount Unzen eruption in 1991. Director Sara Dosa was granted full access to their archive, and unearths some of the most spectacular volcano footage ever to play on the big (or small) screen. But the beating heart of the movie is the lifelong partnership between the Kraffts, who lived — and died — their way. — E.A.

17. Hustle

Hustle combines two of Adam Sandler’s favorite things: sports, and continually proving to the world that he’s one of the best actors in the whole damn industry. Three years after delivering a career-best performance in the cinematic anxiety attack Uncut Gems (a performance apparently no one at the Academy saw), Sandler shines again as a scout for the Philadelphia 76ers who bets his livelihood on a diamond-in-the-rough prospect (Juancho Hernangomez) he discovers on the streets of Spain (there he is betting again). And it’s funny, it’s touching, it’s exhilarating. Hollywood has proven it’s not that difficult to make a good sports movie. But we weren’t expecting this one to be so great. — K.P.

16. The Unbearable Weight of Massive Talent

Nicolas Cage got a lot of attention, and rightfully so, for his stellar (if not reaching) performance as, well, Nic Cage in April’s unbearably great The Unbearable Weight of Massive Talent. It’s one of the national treasure’s best performances since we got double the Cage in Adaptation. But let it also be known that Weight is also one of the best bromantic comedies to come from Hollywood in years thanks to the deliriously fun chemistry between Cage and co-star Pedro Pascal. Everyone around them wants chaos; they just want to bro out and watch Paddington 2. — K.P.

15. Avatar: The Way of Water

This is the way… that James Cameron returns to Pandora and the top of the box office charts. The boundary-pushing filmmaker waited 13 years to release his follow-up to the 2009 global blockbuster, and the next-level visuals featured in The Way of Water proves that his army of tech wizards weren’t sitting around twiddling their thumbs. An enjoyable — if long — adventure on its own terms, the sequel also effectively lays the foundation for the next phase of the Avatar franchise, which Cameron promises “goes nuts.” As a certain cyborg once said — we’ll be back. — E.A.

14. Nope

Jordan Peele making an eerie homage to Steven Spielberg? Yes, please. Keke Palmer and Daniel Kaluuya give impressive performances as siblings who run their family’s animal wrangling business, while Steve Yeun plays a former child star who’s the sole survivor of a horrific on-set incident and Brandon Perea amuses as a tech operator. If you haven’t seen Nope yet, that’s really all you should know going into it. It’s fitting that Peele tried his hand at producing a Twilight Zone reboot, because Nope feels like the most cinematic, visually stunning Twilight Zone story ever told. — R.S.

13. Women Talking

Adapting Mariam Towes’s acclaimed 2018 novel, writer-director Sarah Polley retains the basic setting and narrative: a religious community where the female population (played by Rooney Mara and Jessie Buckley, among others) is seeking to leave after enduring a series of attacks committed by the men in their midst. At the same time, she also expands the book’s intimate canvas into a deeply moving parable for what one generation of women owes to another. Trust us: You’ll never hear “Daydream Believer” the same way again after Polley’s epic needle drop. — E.A.

12. All the Beauty and the Bloodshed

Before she very nearly became a statistic in the opioid epidemic, celebrated photographer Nan Goldin saw numerous family members and close friends die before their time. Laura Poitras’s remarkable nonfiction portrait connects Goldin’s personal history with her present-day activism, spearheading a campaign to hold the Sackler family accountable for their role in unleashing Oxycontin on the world. Even as her efforts succeed, Poitras reminds us in a devastating finale that full justice for the wealthy and powerful can remain elusive. — E.A.

11. The Menu

We’ll have what Ralph Fiennes and Anya Taylor-Joy are having. The former Voldemort and future Furiosa head up a sterling ensemble cast in Mark Mylod’s pitch-dark “eat the rich” comedy, set in the world of high art Haute cuisine. As Fiennes gleefully chews the scenery as a Jim Jones-esque chef, Taylor-Joy grounds the proceedings with grace notes of spiky defiance and winking humor. Already an under-the-radar theatrical hit, The Menu will re-heat well as a streaming-era staple. — E.A.

10. Black Panther: Wakanda Forever

Director-writer Ryan Coogler had the unenviable task of making a sequel to global phenomenon and Oscar Best Picture nominee Black Panther in the absence of Chadwick Boseman, who portrayed the titular hero before passing away from cancer in Aug. 2020 at the age of 43. Packed with stellar performances led by Letitia Wright (Shuri), Angela Bassett (Queen Ramonda) — both reckoning with grief and loss in the aftermath of T’Challa’s death — and newcomer Tenoch Huerta (Namor, the mutant god-like leader of underwater city Talokan), Coogler succeeds with the emotionally rich, visually stunning and action-packed Wakanda Forever. The sequel’s greatest strength lies in how it deals with the passing of T’Challa head-on, never shying away from the sadness of a life cut short too soon. The carefully-woven narrative manages to honor the legacy of Boseman without sacrificing its superhero thrills and still pushing the beloved franchise forward. Wakanda Forever is certainly the best of the MCU’s Phase 4, a film that managed to exceed unprecedented expectations. — C.N.

9. Descendant

In exploring the discovery of the sunken Clotilda, the last known slave ship to arrive in the U.S. (more than half a century after the trafficking and sale of human bodies was outlawed) in Alabama’s Mobile River, documentarian Margaret Brown also turns the lenses on the people of Africatown, known descendants of the enslaved people on that ship, in this phenomenally illuminating and profound history lesson. In turn Descendant makes one of the most striking arguments for reparations ever put on film, the people of the reeling, polluted Africatown still being victimized by the same wealth and racial power structure today that existed in the 19th century. The argument “but that was hundreds of years ago” simply doesn’t cut it here. — K.P.

8. Weird: The Al Yankovic Story

It took Stanley Kubrick and company 400 days to shoot the master filmmaker’s final movie, Eyes Wide Shut, which he called his “greatest contribution to the art of cinema.” It took Eric Appel and company only 18 days to film this actual masterpiece, and I call it that with only the slightest hint of hyperbole. Of course, a Weird Al “biopic” is complete farce, somewhere around 3 percent true, according to Appel. Yankovic is one of our greatest satirists of all time. And Daniel Radcliffe and Evan Rachel Wood are Oscar-worthy (again, only slight hyperbole) as Weird Al and his “girlfriend” Madonna. Between Spinal TapWalk HardPopstar and now Weird, here’s hoping Hollywood never stops making fake music biopics. — K.P.

7. Tár

Todd Field’s penetrating drama isn’t technically a documentary… but don’t be alarmed if you come out of the film believing Lydia Tár is a real person. That’s how deeply Cate Blanchet burrows into the role of the titular conductor, who experiences an epic fall from grace over the movie’s expansive two-and-a-half-hour runtime. Directed with pinpoint precision by Field, Tár is one of the most intensely insular movies ever made, with audiences invited inside of Lydia’s increasingly troubled mind as she goes from celebrated to canceled. It’s a ride that might be too intense for some, but if you’re on the movie’s peculiar wavelength, it’s a symphony of greatness. — E.A.

6. Top Gun: Maverick

‘Its a tall task to produce a sequel to any movie as ingrained in our culture as 1986’s Top Gun — the motorcycle ride to “Take My Breath Away,” swooping fighter jets, that volleyball game and the bar scene with pilots serenading their instructor — let alone 36 years later. But somehow director Joseph Kosinski, returning star Tom Cruise and company did it. They forged an action movie entirely fit for 2022, with just enough nostalgia sprinkled in to make fans of the original cheer. No wonder it was also a big-time winner at the box office, becoming the fifth highest grossing movie of all time— R.S.

5. Glass Onion: A Knives Out Mystery

Rian Johnson has done it again. It would’ve been damn near impossible to top the writer-director’s brilliant 2019 whodunit Knives Out with this highly anticipated follow-up. But the fact that he comes even close is a triumph in itself. Glass Onion is just as star-studded (an Elon Musk-like Edward Norton! Janelle Monae! Kate Hudson! Daniel Craig again, of course!) and again takes some mercilessly hilarious stabs at the rich and the right, but it’s also a far showier affair, leaving New England for a private Greek island overflowing with tech gadgetry. Most impressively, though, is how Johnson once again crafts an impossibly meticulous murder mystery that’s ridiculous fun lies in peeling off its layers – and maybe crying some with laughter, too. — K.P.

4. The Fabelmans

In the wake of Avatar 2 premiering, there’s been a lot of talk about “betting against James Cameron.” Namely that you should never do it. What about Steven Spielberg? Was there ever any doubt that his most personal story yet, the heavily autobiographical Fabelmans, would also be one of the best films he’s ever made? It’s fascinating watching his cinematic alter-ego, Sammy Fabelman (Gabriel LaBelle) fall in love with filmmaking, sure, but the deep emotional resonance of Spielberg’s self-told biopic comes with the heartfelt revelations he makes concerning the demise of his parents’ (Michelle Williams and Paul Dano, both stellar) marriage. Plus that final scene (and surprise cameo) is an absolute banger. — K.P.

3. The Woman King

Move over Maximus, and back to the rack with you, William Wallace. Viola Davis looks Gladiator and Braveheart right in the eye and says, “Hold my sword.” The dramatic powerhouse-turned-action star headlines Gina Prince-Bythewood’s rousing period epic, which elevates history into myth — much like the films the director is clearly inspired by. Set in 19th century Africa, it deals directly with the continent’s brutal legacy of slavery in the context of a dramatic story about mothers and daughters. And did we mention the action? Prince-Bythewood stages multiple battle sequences that’ll leave you rattled and rolled. — E.A.

2. The Banshees of Inisherin

British-Irish writer-director Martin McDonagh has made a lot of fans over the years with sometimes violent, darkly comedic crime fables like In Bruges (2008) and Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri (2017). Banshees, however, is the most glorious thing he’s done yet. McDonagh loses the crime element, mostly — unless suddenly deciding you no longer like your best friend and drinking buddy is a crime (and it should be), as is the case with the stubborn Colm (Brendan Gleeson) and poor Pádraic (Colin Farrell), which it should be. This delightful, hilarious, moving and just-bloody-enough gem features Farrell’s best performance to date and infectious “fecking” Irish dialogue as memorably distinct as Fargo’s Midwestern quips. One of the few movies from 2022 we we’d watch over and over. — K.P.

1. Everything Everywhere All at Once

The best superhero movie of the 2022 also happens to be the best film of the year. But in a twist, this feature wasn’t churned out by the Marvel machine or the DC crew; and instead of a Hollywood Chris, it was fronted by an unlikely, middle-aged duo of Michelle Yeoh and former Goonie Ke Huy QuanEverything Everywhere All at Once is a heart-rending dysfunctional-family dramedy disguised in trippy, action-packed multiverse mayhem, at turns breathtaking and mind-boggling. A rewarding watch, no matter which universe you’re from. — M.E.

And the five worst…

5. Don’t Make Me Go

A bittersweet father-daughter road trip dramedy starring John Cho, whom we agree should be starring in pretty much everything? We were prepared to love the stuffing out of Don’t Make Me Go, which follows a terminally ill single father who drives his daughter across the country to meet the mother who abandoned her. Most of the movie itself is fine – never that funny, never that heavy, never that memorable. But its god-awful ending is one of the worst, most manipulative climaxes we’ve seen since Robert Pattinson died on 9/11 in Remember Me. We won’t spoiler it here, but please don’t let anyone make you go and find out. — K.P.

4. Hotel Transylvania: Transformania

You’d think losing one of its main stars, especially when that star is Adam Sandler, would contribute to the fourth installment of Hotel Transylvania being a total yawn. But to his credit, Brian Hull fills in dutifully for The Sandman (who must’ve really known considering he passed up that sweet, relatively easy animated franchise money) fills in dutifully as Drac. Beyond finally revealing what The Invisible Man looks like (grasping at straws here), the plodding, very sporadically entertaining Transformania offers nothing new. Critic Christy Lemire said it best, though: “There’s no reason for this movie to exist.” — K.P.

3. Deep Water

Once upon a time, a sex-drenched, star-powered drama overseen by Adrian 9 1/2 Weeks Lyne would have gotten moviegoers all hot and bothered. Sadly, not even the prospect of seeing real-life exes Ben Affleck and Ana de Armas get it on onscreen could put a pulse into Lyne’s first film in 20 years. To be fair, this adaptation of a Patricia Highsmith novel feels like it was heavily re-edited after the fact to omit the salaciousness that run underneath the director’s signature works in favor of a more somber tone. Fatal Attraction? More like, Fatally Boring. — E.A.

2. Moonfall

In a generously candid Director’s Reel interview, Roland Emmerich (Independence Day, The Day After Tomorrow, 2012, etc.) admitted he’s never been very fond of the “master of disaster” nickname he’s been bestowed. And yet he keeps making them. Unfortunately, Moonfall might be his most disastrous release yet, an epic box office bomb that can’t even make its absurdly ridiculous B-movie premise (yep, the moon is actually falling, which spells certain doom for Earth!) remotely watchable. — K.P.

1. Morbius

Despite Jared Leto’s best efforts, Morbin’ time was over before it even began. After extended COVID-related delays, Sony’s Spider-Man spin-off about Marvel’s vampish anti-hero finally arrived in theaters where it promptly withered like a bloodsucker who went too long between feedings. And while Morbius acquired a temporary second life as an internet meme, that didn’t translate into ticket sales. Sony is still forging ahead with plans for a live action Spider-Verse with the upcoming Kraven the Hunter and Madame Web films, plus another Venom sequel. But Leto’s living vampire seems DOA for now. — E.A.


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Prince Harry, Meghan Markle Set New Netflix Docuseries ‘Live to Lead’

Hot on the heels of their Netflix docuseries “Harry & Meghan,” Prince Harry and Meghan, the Duchess of Sussex have set a new docuseries with the streamer titled “Live to Lead.”

They will executive produce the series and may also make an appearance in it if the trailer is anything to go by. The couple both appear in the almost two-minute long preview clad in black against a white background.

“This was inspired by Nelson Mandela, who once said ‘What counts in life is not the mere fact that we have lived,’” the British royal says before Meghan adds: “It is what difference we have made to the lives of others that will determine the significance of the life we lead.”

“It’s about people who have made brave choices,” Harry continues at the end of the trailer.

Meghan adds: “To fight for change and to become leaders” before Harry concludes “And giving inspiration to the rest of us. To live, to lead.”

The 7-part series will feature interviews with world leaders including New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern, social justice attorney and advocate Bryan Stevenson and U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg (pictured below, left to right), enabling them to “share messages of courage, compassion, humility, hope and generosity.”

The series, which is said to have been inspired by Nelson Mandela’s legacy, is produced by Blackwell & Ruth in association with The Nelson Mandela Foundation, the Sussexes’ production company Archewell and Cinetic Media.

Other interviews in the series include climate change activist Greta Thunberg, South Africa’s national rugby union team captain and social inequality campaigner Siya Kolisi, feminist activist Gloria Steinem and anti-apartheid activist and former Justice of the Constitutional Court of South Africa Albie Sachs.

Prince Harry and Meghan will exec produce the series alongside Ben Browning and Chanel Pysnik for Archewell with Geoff Blackwell Ruth Hobday exec producing for Blackwell & Ruth and John Sloss for Cinetic.

Blackwell will direct the series, which he conceived alongside Hobday when they worked on a book about Mandela in 2018.

“As we worked to absorb 27 years of Mandela’s personal correspondence, reflecting on his brave and selfless commitment to the welfare of others, we were simultaneously confronted by a news cycle relentlessly focused on certain international politicians behaving in precisely the opposite way— shamelessly pursuing their own self-interest, using tactics of division and misinformation to serve power and not the people,” Blackwell said in a statement.

“This contrast cemented our resolve to honor Mandela’s values by surfacing the stories of leaders who distinguish themselves through their moral courage, the conviction of their ideals and values, and their prioritization of others. We have been Mandela’s publisher for over a decade and we are fortunate to have a close relationship with the Nelson Mandela Foundation. When we approached them, they warmly agreed to join us in seeking out these inspiring individuals and asking them to agree to be interviewed.”

“The experience of interviewing them and sharing their stories has been an enriching one for all of us. Through their example, these leaders remind us of our own capacity for leadership and the best part of our humanity at a moment when the world needs true leaders, more than ever.”

Check out the trailer below:

Click here to read the full article.

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