Matthew Broderick: The stage and screen star has a new film called "Deck the Halls." He spoke with Nicki Gostin.
[ Laughs ] Very, very little.
We're both sick of each other. No, I swear to you we love each other.
Not yet. Honestly, after all these years I still see him every week or so. But there's a lot of potential there for hatred.
No, they're hard to come by in New York City. People would get angry and stab it.
Our house is very mixed up. You're very likely to see dreidels on the kitchen table and a wreath on the door.
I try to, but we don't have a number. I've actually seen him get tired of opening. It's horrible when you think about what's happening elsewhere in the world.
Yes. It was nothing like that when we first got married. I think it's because of me.
No! No, it is not.
We were right there. I thought Jerry would have to be carried out on a stretcher.
Breaking the Hobbit It should've been a slam dunk. Peter Jackson, mastermind of the "Lord of the Rings" franchise, was all set to re-team with studio partner New Line on a film version of J.R.R. Tolkien's "Rings" prequel, "The Hobbit." Then a funny thing happened: New Line fired him. No one's using that word, natch, but in a letter posted on fan site theonering.net, Jackson claims that the studio told him it "would no longer be requiring our services on 'The Hobbit'." (New Line declined to comment; Jackson could not be reached.) Why the breakup? Fallout from Jackson's decision to audit New Line's accounting on "Rings." The studio wanted him to settle the matter before handing him "The Hobbit." He refused; that was that. It'll be tough to fill Jackson's shoes. For one thing, he doesn't wear any.
--Devin GordonWhat's going on here? We've written three captions--pick your favorite at Newsmakers.NEWSWEEK.com.
Clay Aiken attempts to get on with the American Music Awards, but Tori Spelling insists on telling another story about life on "90210."
Aiken was set to tell America what he really thinks about Kelly Ripa's "germaphobia," but luckily Spelling was there to stop him.
Ever famous for her discretion, Spelling shows Aiken that this isn't the time or the place for deeply personal revelations, no matter how obvious they may seem.