Guest host Celeste Headlee gets a wrap of the week's political news with journalist Callie Crossley and conservative commentator Lenny McAllister. They talk about President Obama's push to get the economy back on track, and the battle over the President's health care law.
Jackie, Lynn and Sue — pictured here at age 7 — are three of the children featured in the landmark 1964 documentary <em>7 Up</em>. The series returns this year with <em>56 Up,</em> checking in with a group of 14 men and women whose lives have been documented since they were kids.
Credit First Run Features
Michael Apted, the director of the <em>Up</em> series, also directed the James Bond film <em>The World Is Not Enough</em>.
Credit Murray Close / Bristol Bay Productions, LLC
Every seven years since 1964, in what's known as the Up series, Granada Television has caught us up on the lives of 14 everyday people. The subjects of the documentary series were 7 years old when it began; in the latest installment, 56 Up, they are well into middle age.
"Good evening, hello. I have cancer. How are you?"
That's how comedian Tig Notaro began her set at Largo in Los Angeles the day she was diagnosed with Stage 2 breast cancer. As she uttered those words to the audience, there was nervous laughter, weeping and total silence in response.
Another year, another Woody Allen picture, and few agree on whether that's a good thing. For some, he hasn't made an interesting film since Husbands and Wives, maybe even Hannah and Her Sisters. Others think more recent morality plays like Match Point and comic parables like Midnight in Paris prove the old dog still hunts.