The actress, who grew up in the public eye, finally finds the role she’s been looking for.
How did modern feminism lose Roe v. Wade? An answer lies in Depp v. Heard.
What drives a grown person to travel to a courthouse in Virginia to hurl insults at someone she has never met, about behavior she didn’t witness and money she is not owed?
We continue to live in a culture that capitalizes on celebrity misfortune.
Trends and other takeaways from the fashion show — sorry, movie gathering — on the Croisette.
Logan Paul, Paul Pierce and other celebrities have promoted risky and obscure digital currencies, sometimes failing to mention their conflicts of interest.
Television turned the celebrity trial into a 24-hour tabloid spectacle. Social media made it into a sport.
TV’s spike-haired rhapsodist of roadside eats is still playing it for laughs. But he’s also winning food-world respect as a sort of graying eminence.
Whatever you think of the actress, what we are watching is a good old-fashioned public pillorying — only difference is that memes have replaced the stones.
Crypto boosters such as Matt Damon, Reese Witherspoon and Gwyneth Paltrow have been criticized for hyping virtual currency without highlighting the risks.
In the name of personal branding, influencers might be paying someone to make them look like readers. But does a novel deserve more respect than a handbag?
Three New Yorkers who were regulars at the Upper East Side nightspot hope their show about it can reach Broadway.
The former president threw his weight behind the celebrity doctor, who is running for the Republican nomination for senator in a key state.
The actress and Emmy Award-winning producer talks about what it was like being the interviewer, for a change.
When the right to control your own body and the right to dress how you like intersect.
The Grammy-winning singer releases her newest venture: shapewear.
The justices will decide whether the artist’s reliance on a photograph of the musician was copyright infringement or protected as a new, transformative work.
Why big-screen entertainment is no longer the essential American popular art form.
Amelia Dimoldenberg, a comedian and YouTube host, has amassed a Gen Z following, mixing poultry and romance on her show “Chicken Shop Date.”
The Super Bowl will feature commercial breaks that embrace the usual jokes and celebrities plus a whole lot of blockchain.
In a book, web series and music, Will, Jada, Jaden and Willow have remade a star household for the new era of reality-driven celebrity.
Steven Phillips-Horst and Lily Marotta, the hosts of a dishy podcast that deconstructs the bizarre genre of memoirs by the rich and famous, branch out with a stage show.
The comedian had suggested that she was being pressured to give up her role as an armchair expert on the Games, but the network said the situation “has been resolved.”
With a series of photos, Rihanna and ASAP Rocky take a modern phenomenon to a new level.
Jazlyn Guerra, who goes by Jazzy, has bantered with Alicia Keys, Tom Holland and Jay-Z.
He’s best friends with Andy Cohen and Sarah Jessica Parker, is married to super agent Bryan Lourd, and fancies himself a liquor mogul.
For eight decades, the awards and the organization behind them played an outsized role in Hollywood. Here’s what changed.
It’s awards season, and the big designer brands have some scrappy, pre-owned competition.
Steak dinners and soft questions? Save it for the movies. Three New York Times reporters share how they approach conversations with some of the world’s most famous people.
Hillary Clinton delivered an unused election speech. Jennifer Aniston cried at Central Perk. It was a year for watching celebrities reinhabit their past selves.
The icons and fashions of the fin de siecle are objects of fascination for those who didn’t experience them the first time around. Here’s what they say about why.
Today’s celebrities found a way to keep shining in a dark year.
A-list singers, actors and influencers are dropping makeup and skin care lines at breakneck speed — Ariana Grande, Billie Eilish, Chiara Ferragni and Addison Rae are among the latest — but does anyone want them anymore?
Famous brand ambassadors have fancy new titles now.
Fast-food chains are hungry for celebrity partners to drive sales and appeal to younger consumers. The method is working.
All that pent-up dressing up finally found an outlet. If it wasn’t a carpet per se, it was a public moment.
A perfect storm of internet fashion trends — and Halloween — has resurrected a Y2K-era Versace dress. At least, for now.
The supermodel talks about life after David Bowie, their Catskills refuge and the perfume inspired by their love.
Still a hit in print, the weekly chronicle of celebs and ordinary people who make news is set to become the property of a company specializing in informational websites.
Knopf plans to publish a book next year based on hours of recordings the movie star left behind, as well as interviews with family, friends and associates.
The actor talks about his new book, “You Can’t Be Serious,” in which he introduces readers to his fiancé, Josh, and explains his sabbatical from Hollywood to work for the Obama administration.
Li Yundi, a famous performer, was accused of soliciting a woman, state news outlets said. Officials often use such accusations against their enemies.
Kendall Werts is a new kind of representative for a new kind of celebrity. Often he plucks clients when they’re young and on the verge of something bigger. Then he finds what that is.
Erika Girardi is famous for her lavish lifestyle. Now her husband’s law firm has been accused of misappropriating millions of dollars. It’s all unfolding on TV.
In a new memoir, the showbiz siblings recall their experiences growing up on “The Andy Griffith Show,” “Star Trek” and other Hollywood classics. But they weren’t all happy days.
The actor’s new memoir “Taste” explains how a bout with cancer took his passion for ragù and risotto, but also Cuban-Chinese stews and minke whale, to new heights.
As a court prepares to rule on the future of the star’s conservatorship, we look at new details about how invasive the arrangement is and why so few people knew the full story.
The two women are joining Zando, an independent publishing company founded last year that plans to work with authors and sell books in unconventional ways.