Renee Zellweger Reappears, Tina Fey's Not Feeling 'Mean Girls 2'
March 14, 2014
By ABC News
Renee Zellweger Hits Red Carpet For First Time in Months
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Renee Zellweger was back in the limelight this week for the first time in months, according to US Weekly.
The Oscar-winning actress stunned on the red carpet in a black dress and simple updo at Davis Symphony Hall in San Francisco for a benefit for Paul Newman's The Painted Turtle camp. It was the first red carpet appearance for Zellweger since November, US Weekly reported.
Tina Fey Knocks Down Possibility of 'Mean Girls' Sequel
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Sorry "Mean Girls" fans, there's no sequel in the works despite rumors to the contrary.
Tina Fey knocked down speculation that the cast would reunite for a sequel, but said there might be some sort of cast reunion in the works.
"If everyone's around, we might try to do some kind of like panel discussion," Fey, 43, told "Access Hollywood" recently during a news junket for her new film, "Muppets Most Wanted." "But it's not like – it's not another movie. At most it would be like a panel discussion with a plate of hot wings."
Amy Roloff Splits from Husband
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Matt and Amy Roloff, stars of the TLC series, "Little People, Big World," have separated.
The couple has been married 26 years and has four children together, and have starred on the hit show since 2006. But Matt Roloff recently moved out of the couple's home and into a guesthouse on the family property.
"Though we have weathered many storms together, we recently made the tough decision to engage in a trial separation," they said in a statement. "Matt remains living on the farm in our guesthouse and we work together everyday on the farm, on our business endeavors and most importantly, raising our amazing children."
California Faces Major Damage if 9.0 Earthquake Strikes
Coastal California is in deep trouble if the state has to endure a 9.0 earthquake, according to a study reported on by the Los Angeles Times.
The North Coast would be at risk of a giant tsunami that could wash away coastal towns, destroy the area's main highway, U.S. 101, and be at risk for some $70 billion in damage. If a quake of that magnitude were to strike, residents would have as few as 15 minutes notice to get to higher ground, scientists found.