1969 Hendrix telegram: Can Paul come to play? Miles and Jimi. Jimi and Miles. Fans of the late trumpet and guitar masters have long known that Miles Davis and Jimi Hendrix had been making plans to record together in the year before Hendrix's sudden death in 1970. More
Randy Jackson leaving 'American Idol' Jackson out. Randy Jackson, the lone original "American Idol" judge, says he won't be returning to the Fox talent competition. "To put all of the speculation to the rest, after 12 years of judging on `American Idol,' I have decided to leave after this season," Jackson said in a statement Thursday. More
Bieber bumped in onstage scuffle in Dubai Megastar singer Justin Bieber is known for his slick dance moves onstage. But spinning away from a mash-up between security guards and a rogue fan has become the hit of his concert in Dubai. Mobile phone video popped up across the Web on Monday showing a male fan rushing toward the 19-year-old performer, who was sitting at a piano on the edge of the stage. More
Jack Rollins, manager of Woody Allen, Billy Crystal and others, dies at 100 He managed Mike Nichols and Elaine May when they were one of ... comedians Lenny Bruce, Joan Rivers, Robert Klein, Jim Carrey, Paula Poundstone, Martin Short and Steven Wright; and talk-show hosts Dick Cavett and David Letterman. From 1982 to 1993, Mr ... 06/20/2015 - 7:07 am | View Link
Woody Allen’s Producer Jack Rollins Dies at 100 The duo managed many of the industry’s top comedy acts starting ... Other clients included Robert Klein, Dick Cavett, Jimmy Tingle, Diane Keaton, Paula Poundstone and Martin Short. Rollins was the executive producer of “Late Night With David Letterman ... 06/18/2015 - 6:20 pm | View Link
Spotlight: Allen Klein On Saturday, music executive Allen Klein, who once managed the Beatles and the Rolling Stones, and was later sued by his clients for his shrewd business acumen, died Saturday in Manhattan. He was 77. Klein might in fact be one of the only former managers ... 07/6/2009 - 11:00 am | View Link
Beatles, Stones ex-manager Allen Klein dies at age 77 Known for his acumen, Klein was one of the most influential, and sometimes most reviled, figures in the world of music in the 1960s. He managed a high-performing stable of talent that included Bobby Darin, Connie Francis, Herman's Hermits and Sam Cooke. 07/5/2009 - 1:00 pm | View Link
Allen Klein Casting himself as the Robin Hood of Tin Pan Alley, taking on the mighty robber barons of the music business ... had ended with Jagger shouting at Klein and chasing him down a corridor at the Savoy Hotel. Allen Klein was born in Newark, New Jersey ... 07/5/2009 - 6:42 am | View Link
Family Dysfunction and Mental Health Blog This blog covers mental health, drugs and psychotherapy with an emphasis on the role of family dysfunction in behavioral problems. It discusses how family systems ... 10/6/2015 - 6:19 pm | View Website
AOL Radio Stations | Free Internet Radio | AOL Radio AOL Radio is powered by humans! Great radio is all about unexpected connections--the kind that an algorithm can't predict. Pick any station in any of the 29 genres ... 10/6/2015 - 2:58 pm | View Website
TIME Breaking news and analysis from TIME.com. Politics, world news, photos, video, tech reviews, health, science and entertainment news. 10/6/2015 - 8:32 am | View Website
Allen Klein Allen Klein (December 18, 1931 – July 4, 2009) was an American businessman, music publisher, writer's representative, filmmaker and record label executive, most ... 10/5/2015 - 12:29 pm | View Website
Elvis Presley Elvis Aaron Presley [a] (January 8, 1935 – August 16, 1977) was an American singer and actor. Regarded as one of the most significant cultural icons of the 20th ... 10/5/2015 - 4:08 am | View Website
Ask about her first choreographic effort, “Tank Dive,” which premiered (to Petula Clark songs) at New York’s Hunter College many dances ago, in 1965, and, businesslike, she tells you that, yes, she remembers it well and that she recently edited the video for a couple of anniversary galas.
 that is the only detailed look back in time you get from Tharp during this Sunday afternoon phone conversation from New York.
The choreographer is taking a break from the rigorous rehearsals preceding the 17-city 50th anniversary tour that will bring the artist and her 13 dancers to Berkeley’s Zellerbach Hall in two premieres Friday, Oct.
The documentary “He Named Me Malala” is a testament to the courage of this Pakistani activist, the youngest person ever to win the Nobel Peace Prize.
In 2012, at age 15, Malala, already known as an advocate for women’s education in Muslim countries, was shot by a Taliban gunman and left in critical condition.
The Taliban also announced its intention to kill her father, Ziauddin, an educator whose outspoken nature clearly served as a template for his daughter.
The family settled there, and we later see her trying to adjust to a British (non-Muslim) school, coping with regular teenage matters — struggling with her grades and trying to find her place.
Other domestic scenes — such as back-and-forth teasing with her brothers — offer a nice counterpoint to footage of her advocacy work, meeting President Obama, appearing on TV shows around the world, speaking to the United Nations and writing a popular memoir, “I Am Malala.”
 we’re left with some major questions (why does a movie with a feminist theme give short shrift to Malala’s mother?), and a wish that Guggenheim might have dug a bit deeper.
“Shout Gladi Gladi” is a straightforward documentary that aims to raise consciousness in the developed world about a serious and treatable health problem affecting many impoverished African women.
The following definition is from the Fistula Foundation: “An obstetric fistula is a hole between the vagina and rectum or bladder that is caused by prolonged obstructed labor, leaving a woman incontinent of urine or feces or both.”
Sufferers -- many of them villagers or slum dwellers without access to adequate health care -- are frequently shunned by family and neighbors.
The group was founded by Ann Gloag, a Scottish businesswoman who has a high profile in the movie.
The filmmakers also offer commentary from some impressive talking heads, including Nobel laureate Wole Soyinka and philanthropist Melinda Gates.
The group sees the problem in a larger context, for example, working to bring them small solar devices called Bboxxes that provide electricity to houses in powerless villages.