April 6, 2018: Real-life heroes and stars of '15:17' to Paris' Anthony Sadler, Spencer Stone and Alek Skarlatos
Valerie Jarrett guest co-hosts; Real-Life heroes and stars of "15:17 to Paris" Anthony Sadler, Spencer Stone and Alek Skarlatos.
A roundup of some of the most popular but completely untrue headlines of the week. None of these stories is legit, even though they were shared widely on social media. The Associated Press checked these out. Here are the real facts: ——— NOT REAL: Federal Judge Slaps Mueller Down,
Jeff Daniels has played diverse, memorable characters throughout his career, and sometimes he wonders what conversations his characters like Harry Dunne of “Dumb and Dumber” and Will McAvoy of “ The Newsroom ” might have with each other. “One day I would love to invite all the characters over to my
They were stripped after less than 10 hours, but the three billboards accomplished their objective. "Pretty much, people go to see them, so I made my point," a 50-year-old artist and Marine known as Sabo told ABC News. He reflected on the guerrilla tactics he used to post the billboards while
A train flying through the French countryside at nearly 200 miles per hour. A knife-wielding man armed with an AK-47 and 300 rounds of ammunition on the loose inside. Three young American men help thwart a terror attack. Sounds like a scene from a movie, right? Yes, except this actually happened.
"It was just like living it twice, but not nearly so scary," said Alek Skarlatos, who plays himself in the Clint Eastwood movie, along with Spencer Stone, Anthony Sadler and others.
Spencer Stone, Anthony Sadler and Alek Skarlatos speak to "The View" about stopping the 2015 terror attack on a train to Paris.
Affleck says he wanted the scenes on location to be as authentic as possible.
This story appears in ESPN The Magazine's Feb. 27 Entertainment Issue. "When LeBron was playing with the Heat, they went to Cleveland, and he wanted to spend the night. They don't do overnights. Teams just don't. So now [coach Erik] Spoelstra has to text [president Pat] Riley and say, 'What do I do