Latest Movie :
Recent News

Toddler Throws Major Tantrum In Front Of President Obama

One little girl made quite the first impression to President Obama when she threw a temper tantrum right in front of him during Passover dinner. See the hilarious pic here!

Well, that’s no way to greet the President! In a photo taken during Passover Seder in April 2015, feisty tot Claudia Chaudhary, 2, threw a massive temper tantrum pounding the White House carpet with her tiny fists as President Barack Obama, 53, looks on completely stunned!

Toddler Throws Tantrum In Front President Obama

The now world-famous toddler, who has become the latest meme, was captured by a White House photographer face down on the Red Room Parlor in the funny snap having a completely meltdown. Claudia was there with her father, Arun Chaudhary, President Obama’s videographer during his 2008 Presidential campaign, and mom Laura Moser. Amusingly, First Lady Michelle Obama, 51, looks just as bemused!

Irish voters legalize same-sex marriage

Dublin, Ireland (CNN)Same-sex couples will soon be able to walk down the aisle in the Emerald Isle.
Voters in Ireland overwhelmingly chose to change their nation's constitution Friday, becoming the first country in the world to legalize same-sex marriage through popular vote.
The official results were announced Saturday at a Dublin Castle press conference: 1,201,607 voted in favor of the landmark referendum, while 734,300 voted against it, said Ríona Ní Fhlanghaile, an elections official.
Voter turnout in the majority Catholic nation was more than 60%, according to Fhlanghaile.
Despite speculation in the run-up that opposition to the measure might have been understated because people were too shy to tell pollsters that they planned to vote "no" -- the outcome was lopsided, with the measure passing by just over 61% of the total vote cast.
    Once the votes began to be tallied, the result was never in doubt.
    Only one of the country's 43 parliamentary constituencies failed to pass it.

    Support from Ireland's political leaders

    As is the case in many other countries around the world, the issue is a polarizing one in Ireland, a country that didn't decriminalize homosexuality until the 1990s.
    This referendum was seen as a test of whether more liberal thinking can trump Ireland's traditionally conservative, Catholic leanings.
    The "yes" campaign enjoyed considerable support from the country's political establishment.
    Prime Minister Enda Kenny said prior to the vote that the country could "create history" and that a "yes" vote would "obliterate" prejudice along with irrational fears of difference. On Saturday, Kenny said the outcome "disclosed who we are -- a generous, compassionate, bold and joyful people."
    "In Ireland, we're known as a nation of storytellers," added Deputy Prime Minister Joan Burton. "And today, the people have told quite some story. This is a magical, moving moment."
    Gerry Adams, leader of the Sinn Fein political party, called it "a huge day for equality," and over the border in Northern Ireland -- the only part of the United Kingdom where same-sex marriage is still prohibited -- Deputy First Minister Martin McGuinness hoped they'll take notice.
    "The world is moving on and Ireland is taking the lead," said McGuinness. "Politicians, particularly in the north need to reflect on this progress."

    Peru declares state of emergency over mining violence

    (CNN)Peru declared a state of emergency in two provinces starting Saturday after protests against a mining project turned violent.
    "The government has announced a declaration of a state of emergency in all the districts in Islay, Mollendo for 60 days," the presidency announced Friday night.
    "The government of President (Ollanta) Humala will defend the constitution firmly and forcefully for the right of all the people of Peru to live in peace," the announcement continued.
    National police and the armed forces will be called in to maintain order, it said.
    Video showed at least one protester who appeared to be dead from wounds to the head at the Tia Maria copper mine project site. Others battled with police who lobbed tear gas at them.
      The protests are aimed at stopping a project proposed by Southern Copper to open a mine, which the demonstrators fear will pollute the environment and do little for the local economy.
      The government had done all it could to ensure safety to the environment, but it was forced to make the move due to a "small group," Chief Cabinet Minister Pedro Cateriano said at a news conference, according to the official Andina news agency.

      Islamic State crisis: Australia to send 600 troops to UAE

      Australia says it is sending 600 troops to the Middle East ahead of possible combat operations against Islamic State (IS) militants in Iraq.
      Prime Minister Tony Abbott said the deployment, initially to the United Arab Emirates, was in response to a specific US request.
      Nearly 40 countries, including 10 Arab states, have signed up to a US-led plan to tackle the extremist group.
      France is hosting a regional security summit on Monday.
      US Secretary of State John Kerry arrived in Paris late on Saturday after a four-day tour of the Middle East trying to drum up support for action against IS.
      Last week, US President Barack Obama presented a strategy to fight the group in both Iraq and Syria.
      Speaking on Sunday, Prime Minister Abbott said Iraq had made it clear that it would "very much welcome" a military contribution to restore security.

      Your guide to Destiny, the most expensive game ever

      Budgets for new games have been rivalling massive Hollywood blockbusters for a couple of years now.
      But Destiny is set to blow the whole lot out of the water - the sci-fi, massively multiplayer shooter had a budget of an astonishing $500m.
      That's £310 million, or roughly twice what Avatar cost to make, so there's an understandable buzz around Tuesday's launch.
      Here's what you need to know about the most expensive game of all time.

      The basics

      Developers Bungie, that's the people behind Halo, worked alongside publisher Activision, of Call of Duty fame, to get the game made and shipped.
      Destiny is set 700 years in the future and sees humanity in a pitched battle against a mysterious entity known as The Darkness and their alien allies.
      It features a first person campaign as well as a 'vast number' of side episodes which can be played collaboratively.

      Ferry sinks in central Philippines; 29 people missing

      - At least 29 people are missing after a ferry sank in the waters off the central Philippines in bad weather Saturday, the government's civil defense office said.
      A rescue operation is ongoing off the southeast coast following the sinking of the MV Maharlika, according to the National Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council.
      The boat departed Lipata Port for Liloan Port to the south, carrying 84 people, including 26 crew, when the vessel lost steering due to big waves and strong current, the agency said. Passengers and crew abandoned the vessel and 32 survivors were rescued by a responding ship less than two hours later. Meanwhile, 23 other people were also rescued by two additional vessels.
      The Philippine Coast Guard and the Emergency Response Services of Surigao City are leading search and rescue operations, the NDRRMC said.

      Britain: ISIS beheading of aid worker David Haines is 'pure evil'

      The father of two children went to war-torn Syria to try to help struggling civilians at a refugee camp. the terrorist group is
      "We will do everything in our power to hunt down these murderers and ensure they face justice, however long it takes," he vowed.
      Britain's top security and intelligence officials will hold an emergency meeting Sunday to discuss the crisis as the life of another British man held by ISIS hangs in the balance.
      The video of Haines' death shows a masked ISIS militant placing his hand on another captive, whom he identified as Alan Henning, a British citizen.
      'Your evil alliance with America'
      The Islamist group, which controls large areas of northern Syria and Iraq, previously publicized grisly videos of the beheadings of American journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff. It has also brutally slaughtered large numbers of Syrians and Iraqis in the territory it's seized.
      In the two previous videos, the killer directed his comments at the United States, which had begun airstrikes against ISIS in Iraq. But the latest one singles out Britain.
      "Your evil alliance with America, which continues to strike the Muslims of Iraq and most recently bombed the Haditha Dam, will only accelerate your destruction and claim the role of the obedient lap dog," says the killer, who sounds like the man who murdered Foley and Sotloff.
      The United States launched airstrikes on ISIS positions near Haditha Dam in western Iraq a week ago and is working to build a coalition of countries to support its efforts to combat the terrorist group.
      "Cameron will only drag you and your people into another bloody and unwinnable war," says the killer, dressed all in black with only his eyes and hands showing. He calls the beheading "a message to the allies of America."
      Like them, Haines appears kneeling beside the executioner in a barren desert landscape, dressed in a bright orange jumpsuit. He had been shown briefly in the earlier video of Sotloff's killing.
      Father of two girls
      Haines, 44, went to Syria to help organize the delivery of humanitarian aid to a refugee camp in Atmeh, close to the Turkish border. He was abducted near the camp in March 2013.
      "David was most alive and enthusiastic in his humanitarian roles," his brother, Mike, said in a statement. "His joy and anticipation for the work he went to do in Syria is for myself and family the most important element of this whole sad affair."
      Haines had more than a decade of experience doing aid work, helping victims of conflict in the Balkans, Africa and the Middle East.
      He was in Syria as a logistics and security manager for ACTED, a French aid group that was helping provide food, tents and water for tens of thousands of people who had fled to the Atmeh camp amid the vicious civil war.
      When he wasn't working in troubled areas, Haines lived in Croatia with his wife Dragana and their 4-year-old daughter.
      He grew up in Scotland, and his first marriage was to his childhood sweetheart Louise, according to his brother.
      His teenage daughter from that marriage, Bethany, talked about how much she misses her father in comments on a social network,, late last year.
      Asked what she wanted at that time, Bethany replied simply, "For my daddy to come home."
      U.S. building anti-ISIS coalition
      The British government said earlier this month that it had attempted to rescue one of its citizens held by ISIS "some time ago" but had failed. It didn't provide any further details.
      U.S. President Barack Obama, who announced last week that U.S. airstrikes would go after ISIS in Syria, condemned "the barbaric murder" of Haines.
      "The United States stands shoulder-to-shoulder tonight with our close friend and ally in grief and resolve," he said in a statement late Saturday.
      The murderous, meteoric rise of ISIS -- which calls itself the Islamic State -- has caused alarm across the Middle East and beyond.
      In his statement, Obama reiterated his intention "to degrade and destroy this threat to the people of our countries, the region and the world."
      U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry has spent recent days in the Middle East trying to build support for the U.S. strategy to combat ISIS.

      Those efforts are expected to continue Monday in Paris, where France is hosting an international conference on the crisis in Iraq.

      Australia raises terror alert level to 'high'

      Australia has raised its terror alert level to "high" for the first time since the national alert system was introduced in 2003.
      According to the four-level system, a reading of "high" means a terrorist attack "is likely," however the country's Prime Minister Tony Abbott said no specific threat had been made.
      "This does not mean a terror attack is imminent, we have no specific intelligence of particular plots. What we do have is intelligence that there are people with the intent and capability to mount attacks," Abbott said at a press conference in Canberra on Friday.

      "What people would probably notice though is more security at airports, more security at ports, more security at military bases, more security at government buildings and more security at large public events," he said.The elevation to "high" would not make much difference to daily life for most people, the prime minister said.
      Why now?
      The decision to raise the level was foreshadowed by the departing director-general of the Australian Security Intelligence Organization (ASIO) earlier this week.
      David Irvine said the threat level had been building in Australia over the last year, due to the increasing influence of jihadists fighting for Islamic extremists ISIS in the Middle East who had recruited Australians to fight.
      "They are of concern because, if they come home, they come home with training and with potentially increased intent," he told the ABC.
      Officials believe there are at least 60 Australians fighting with terror group ISIS, and as many as 100 "facilitators" still in the country.
      A number of arrest warrants have been issued for suspected terrorists fighting abroad, and police have swooped on a number of suspects in Australia, most recently arresting two men in Brisbane forallegedly recruiting and funding fighters sent to Syria.
      Alert levels elsewhere
      Australia's higher alert level follows an increase in the United Kingdom, which raised its level from "substantial" to "severe" in late August.
      Again, authorities said there was no intelligence to suggest an attack was imminent. However, hundreds of British citizens are believed to have joined jihadists abroad. Notably, a hooded man with a British accent appeared to be the executioner of U.S. journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff on videos released by ISIS.
      The U.S. replaced its color-coded warning system with the National Terrorism Advisory System (NTAS) in 2011. NTAS alerts are only issued if there's "credible information about a threat." And, alerts are classified as either "elevated" or "imminent."

      France abandoned its color-coded alerts earlier this year, and instead now relies on a two-level "Vigipirate" system. When more vigilance is needed, the triangle logo is displayed in public places. If there's specific intelligence of an attack, the logo carries the words "alerte attentat" or "attack alert."

      West African health centers can't keep up with Ebola outbreak, WHO says

       The number of new Ebola cases is growing faster than the ability of health officials to handle them, the head of the World Health Organization said Friday.
      "In the three hardest hit countries, Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone, the number of new cases is moving far faster than the capacity to manage them in the Ebola-specific treatment centers," said Margaret Chan, the WHO director-general. "Today, there is not one single bed available for the treatment of an Ebola patient in the entire country of Liberia."
      This week, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation announced it will donate $50 million to help fight the Ebola outbreak in West Africa.
      At least 2,400 people have died in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone, where the outbreak has been concentrated, Chan said. Cases have also been reported in nearby Nigeria and Senegal.
      The foundation says the money will be used to enable international aid organizations and national governments "to purchase badly needed supplies and scale up emergency operations in affected countries."
      This is considered the deadliest Ebola outbreak in history. The World Health Organization said Monday the rapid spread of the virus in Liberia shows no sign of slowing.
      "The number of new cases is increasing exponentially," the WHO said, calling the situation a "dire emergency with ... unprecedented dimensions of human sufferingTaxis packed with families who fear they've contracted the deadly virus crisscross the Liberian capital, searching for a place where they can be treated, the WHO said.
      "As soon as a new Ebola treatment facility is opened, it immediately fills to overflowing with patients," the U.N. group said.
      To help ease some of the burden on West Africa's already overtaxed medical system, the United States announced Tuesday it will send $10 million in additional funds. That's in addition to the $100 million Washington has already sent to help fight the outbreak. USAID also announced it will make $75 million in extra funds available.
      The new funds will pay for transportation and support to send 100 more health care workers to help fight the epidemic. The WHO and several nonprofit agencies on the ground have repeatedly called for the international community to send additional trained help.
      USAID funding has already provided 130,000 sets of personal protective equipment, 50,000 hygiene kits and 1,000 new beds.
      USAID has created a website where trained nurses, physician assistants and doctors who want to help can sign up.
      On Sunday, President Barack Obama said the Ebola outbreak needs to be a "national security priority." He told NBC's "Meet the Press" that the U.S. military could help set up isolation units and provide security for public health workers.

      "If we don't make that effort now, and this spreads not just through Africa but other parts of the world, there's the prospect then that the virus mutates. It becomes more easily transmittable. And then it could be a serious danger to the United States," he said.

      Detained in North Korea, Matthew Miller faces uncertain fate

      (CNN) -- Looking pale and gaunt, Matthew Todd Miller glanced away from the camera during his brief interview in North Korea.
      "I will say that I prepared to violate the law of the DPRK before coming here," he told CNN's Will Ripley earlier this month. "And I deliberately committed my crime."
      But he didn't clarify what he meant by his "crime."
      On Sunday, Miller faces "judgment date" in North Korea. He will not learn of his charges until that hearing.
      According to North Korean state media, the 24-year-old American arrived as a tourist into the country on April 10. During entry, Miller tore his tourist visa and shouted that he would seek asylum and that "he came to the DPRK after choosing it as a shelter," according to KCNA.
      The state-run media described Miller as having "rash behavior" and committing "gross violation of its legal order."
      When asked whether he sought asylum in North Korea. Miller told CNN that he had already addressed that in a previous interview "so I'm not here to discuss more."
      He is one of three Americans detained in North Korea; the other two are Kenneth Bae and Jeffrey Fowle.
      "My situation is very urgent," Miller told CNN. "That very soon, I'm going to trial and I will directly be sent to prison. I think this interview is my final chance to push the American government into helping me."
      Was Miller seeking asylum?
      Miller traveled to North Korea after arranging a private tour through the U.S.-based Uri Tours, that takes tourists into North Korea.
      "We do not have any understanding of why he ripped his visa," according to Uri Tours. "While we do our best to vet each participant who joins a tour, it's not possible for us to know each person's motivations for traveling to the DPRK."
      The tours are conducted despite U.S. State Departmentwarnings that American citizens have been subject to arbitrary arrest and detention in North Korea.
      Miller stated that he wants the U.S. government to secure his release. He said he wrote a letter to U.S. President Barack Obama, but had received no reply, adding that he was "disappointed in my government."
      It's unclear whether his statements were made freely or under coercion.
      Miller's case presents many questions, said Robert Kelly, an American who teaches International studies at Pusan National University in South Korea
      "If he wanted asylum, why's he trying to get out?" Miller asked. "Now, he changes his mind? This is why the (U.S.) State Department encourages citizens not to go to North Korea."
      Miller's roots
      Little is known about Miller.
      In Bakersfield, California, where his family lives, a pink note was affixed on their front door that stated: "Please do not disturb. We have no comment."
      Close friends and neighbors contacted by CNN said they were instructed by the family not to speak to reporters. In a July interview,a neighbor told the Associated Press that Miller had first went to South Korea about four years ago to visit his brother and that he found a job teaching English.
      Miller was a 2008 graduate of Bakersfield High School, according to KBAK, a CNN affiliate in Bakersfield. A few classmates who spoke with CNN said that that Miller seemed like an average kid. Two of them said they barely remembered him, because he was so quiet.
      Americans held as bait?
      The detention of the three Americans is a sign that North Korea seeks U.S. attention, said Kelly, who runs an Asian Security Blog.Obama's policy of strategic patience could be a source of irritation for North Korea.
      "It's a temper tantrum," he said. "They don't really like being ignored. It's North Korea's ideology.
      Americans previously detained in North Korea have been released after high-profile officials such as Bill Clinton and Jimmy Carter visited the country.
      "The big visits make them important and make them look like a superpower cares. It's important for regime legitimacy at home," Kelly said.
      Bill Richardson, the former governor of New Mexico, has made several trips to North Korea, beginning with a trip in 1994 when he negotiated the release of the remains of a U.S. serviceman.
      North Korean leader, Kim Jong Un's "negotiating tactics is now reverting to what his father used to do when he held detainees and American prisoners," Richardson said earlier this month. "They draw them out, they pressure them to admit that they were guilty, that they're being well treated, pleading to the American government to send an envoy to bring them back.

      "They want something in return. The North Koreans want to dialogue with us."

      Russia blasts new sanctions as counterproductive, 'confrontational'

      (CNN) -- Russia lashed out Friday against the latest round of sanctions over its involvement in Ukraine, accusing the United States of once again escalating the crisis -- undermining the chances for peace there as well as the greater quest for "global stability."
      This followed U.S. President Barack Obama's announcement Thursday that, in coordination with the European Union, "we will intensify our coordinated sanctions on Russia in response to its illegal actions in Ukraine."
      The United States and its allies, chief among them Ukraine's Kiev-based government, accuse Russia of implicitly and explicitly supporting separatists claiming territory and battling the Ukrainian military in the European nation's east and south. Moscow has voiced moral support for the rebels but denied any direct involvement, including countering NATO and others' claims that its forces have entered Ukraine and fired on Ukraine's military.
      Russia's foreign ministry issued a statement Friday responding to the latest sanctions, which it called "the latest hostile step on the confrontational course of the American administration."
      The ministry claimed Washington "is focusing on an escalation of the Ukrainian conflict" rather than a peaceful resolution. Levying sanctions against Moscow is counterproductive, the Russian government added, claiming they hurt American businesses and compromise international goodwill to address common issues like terrorism and drug trafficking.And sanctions won't spur Russia to change its policy, according to the foreign ministry.
      "We are not going to act in order to please the United States' geopolitical ambitions and the calculations of those overseas politicians who are trying to use a 'manageable Ukraine' to restrain Russia," the ministry said.
      The foreign ministry didn't respond back with counter-sanctions against Washington, which it characterized as "a last-ditch measure." Instead, it said it is "leaving the door open to constructive and honest bilateral cooperation, including working together to tackle the Ukrainian crisis if the U.S. administration is willing."
      "Washington needs to recognize: only respect for each other's interest can help us find a solution to the Ukrainian crisis that suits everyone," the Russian ministry said.
      New sanctions despite ceasefire
      For months, Russia and the West have been at odds over Ukraine -- which continues to simmer with tension, despite a fragile, recently agreed-upon ceasefire.
      U.S. officials and their allies have not dispatched troops into Ukraine to help their allies there; in fact, Obama has ruled out such direct intervention. Instead, they have tried to press the issue diplomatically and through sanctions targeting Russian citizens, officials and industries.
      Their rationale is to compel the Kremlin to stop fueling, in their view, the crisis in Ukraine. That's even after Russian President Vladimir Putin played a role in brokering a ceasefire signed Friday after talks in Minsk, Belarus, between representatives of Ukraine, the rebels and Russia.
      Speaking about the new sanctions, Obama said Thursday, "We are implementing these new measures in light of Russia's actions to further destabilize Ukraine over the last month, including through the presence of heavily armed Russian forces in eastern Ukraine.
      "We are watching closely developments since the announcement of the ceasefire and agreement in Minsk, but we have yet to see conclusive evidence that Russia has ceased its efforts to destabilize Ukraine."
      A NATO military officer said Thursday that Russia has about 1,000 troops inside eastern Ukraine, down from a significantly higher number in recent weeks.

      NATO also sees 20,000 more Russian troops aligned along the border, according to the NATO office, who was not named according to standard practice in the organization.

      John Kerry arrives in Egypt on mission to build coalition against ISIS

      (CNN) -- U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry arrived in Egypt on Saturday, in his latest stop in a diplomatic push to build regional support for President Barack Obama's strategy to combat ISIS.
      His visit to Cairo follows talks with leaders in Turkey on Friday and meetings with Arab leaders in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, a day earlier.
      "What we are doing is engaging in a very significant counterterrorism operation," Kerry told CNN's Elise Labott in Jeddah.
      "It's going to go on for some period of time. If somebody wants to think about it as being a war with ISIL, they can do so, but the fact is it's a major counterterrorism operation that will have many different moving parts."
      Obama outlined a plan this week to "dismantle and ultimately destroy" the Sunni extremist group that has seized a swath of territory across Iraq and Syria.
      ISIS has said it's bent on creating an Islamic "caliphate," where harsh Sharia law governs every aspect of life.

      Amitabh Bachchan dances to ‘Shake Your Bootiya’ with Deepika, Arjun

      The peppy track ‘Shake your bootiya’ made megastar Amitabh Bachchan put on his dancing shoes for a jig with “Finding Fanny” stars Arjun Kapoor and Deepika Padukone on a new episode of ‘Kaun Banega Crorepati’.
      The song from the young stars’ forthcoming film ‘Finding Fanny’ is on everyone’s lips and the 71-year-old enjoyed dancing on it when the duo joined him on the set of KBC’s eighth season, which he hosts.
      After shooting with them, Big B took to his blog to not just share some photographs, but also to share his experience.
      “After the gruels of character acts in the film shoot, there is reality in television and the switching over of temperament and thought and act and every other action that must necessarily be away from the one enacted before.
      “But some things remain constant – Deepika Padukone for example … she be with me on ‘Piku’ and she be with me, on KBC to promote her film ‘Finding Fanny’ along with Arjun Kapoor … and fun times it was.
      “Especially the ‘bootiya dance’ … hahaha…its a popular number in the film and been done with some finesse,” he added.
      “Piku”, directed by Shoojit Sircar, also stars Irrfan. It will hit the screens April 30, 2015.

      Meanwhile, “Finding Fanny” is ready to hit the screens Sep 12.

      Angelina jolie and brad pitt were married

      NEW YORK (AP) — The wait is finally over: Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie, Hollywood's reigning royal couple, have tied the knot.
      Despite two years of feverish scrutiny, the pair managed to keep one of the world's most anticipated weddings shrouded from the media's glare.
      When? Where? Why haven't they yet? Did they already? The celebrity press and "Brangelina" fans alike had been consumed with the matrimonial mystery.
      On Thursday, a spokeswoman for the couple confirmed to The Associated Press that they wed Saturday in a private ceremony in Southern France. The representative, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because she was not authorized to be quoted by name, said Jolie and Pitt exchanged vows in a small chapel at the Chateau Miraval in the Provence hamlet of Correns.
      Since 2008, Miraval has been the couple's Southern France home, a sprawling estate they bought three years ago.
      The union was less a vow of commitment than the official affirmation of one made long ago. Pitt and Jolie have been together nearly a decade and have six children, all of whom participated in the wedding.
      The wedding may have been cloaked in secrecy, but Pitt and Jolie are preparing to be a big presence at the movies this fall. Pitt stars in the upcoming World War II drama "Fury," due out Oct. 17. Jolie's second directorial effort, the World War II odyssey "Unbroken," will be released in December.
      On Thursday, Pitt was far from any honeymoon hideaway. Instead, he was at the Bovington Tank Museum in Dorset, U.K., promoting "Fury," a brutal tale about a tank of American soldiers rolling through Europe in the final days of World War II.
      Both movies could be major players in Hollywood's award season, which last year was dominated by a film produced by Pitt, the best picture-winning historical drama "12 Years a Slave."
      At Saturday's ceremony, Jolie walked the aisle with her eldest sons, 13-year-old Maddox and 10-year-old Pax. Daughters Zahara, 9, and Vivienne, 6, threw flower petals. Eight-year-old Shiloh and Knox, 6, served as ring bearers, the couple's spokesman said.
      In advance of the nondenominational civil ceremony, Pitt and Jolie obtained a marriage license from a local California judge. The judge also conducted the ceremony in France.
      Pitt once said that he didn't want to marry until gay marriage was legal everywhere, but in recent years, the couple had said publicly they intended to. They were engaged in early 2012 after some seven years together.
      "It's an exciting prospect, even though for us, we've gone further than that," Pitt told The AP in an interview in November 2012. "But to concretize it in that way, it actually means more to me than I thought it would. It means a lot to our kids."
      This is the second marriage for Pitt, who wed Jennifer Aniston in 2000. They divorced in 2005.
      Jolie was previously married to British actor Jonny Lee Miller for three years in the late 1990s and to Billy Bob Thornton for three years before divorcing in 2003. Jolie has said she and Pitt fell in love while making the 2005 film "Mr. & Mrs. Smith."

      Jolie won the supporting actress Oscar for "Girl, Interrupted" in 1999 and was nominated for the best-actress Oscar for 2008's "Changeling." Pitt shared the Academy Award for best picture for "12 Years a Slave."

      Shakira, Santana to headline at FIFA World Cup 2014 final

      Rio de Janeiro: Pop star Shakira will perform before the World Cup final in Rio de Janeiro on July 13, headlining a closing ceremony that includes guitar virtuoso Carlos Santana and rapper Wyclef Jean. Shakira, who is making her third straight World Cup appearance, will sing "La la la (Brazil 2014)" with Brazilian star Carlinhos Brown, FIFA said in a statement on Wednesday.
      Santana, Wyclef and Brazilian singer Alexandre Pires will perform the tournament's official anthem, "Dar Um Jeito" at the legendary Maracana Stadium. Pires will also perform a medley of local music with Brazilian star Ivete Sangalo. "I'm thrilled to be performing my song 'La la la (Brazil 2014)' at the 2014 FIFA World Cup closing ceremony," said Shakira, who had a son last year with Spain defender Gerard Pique. "I have an intricate relationship with football for obvious reasons, and I truly understand what the World Cup means to so many people, myself included." While FIFA announced the musical lineup, eight teams are left battling for two spots at the Maracana, but defending champions Spain were already eliminated in the group phase. Shakira's native Colombia will play Brazil in the quarter-final on Friday following France-Germany. On Saturday, Argentina play Belgium followed by Netherlands-Costa Rica. - 

      Deepika padukone voted sexiest woman in the world

      Deepika Padukone has been voted the sexiest woman in the world in a poll conducted by the fashion magazine.

      She will feature in the new edition of the magazine and the actress Wednesday unveiled the edition featuring her and the other girls in the top 100 list of sexiest women. 

      However, Deepika believes that her physical appearance has got nothing to do with this poll and it is only her work that led her to this.

      "I think something like this is really the result of the work that I do. I don't think it has got anything to do with me physically. I also think that the brand endorsements are also the result of the films that you do," the statusque actress said here.

      "I have been very fortunate that the roles I have done in the last 2-3 years have been very different from each other. So I guess this and the endorsements are a result of that and, of course, the success of that and the relatability of the characters," she added.

      Deepika was last seen in the Tamil film "Kochadaiiyaan."

      People think I'd be a great villain: Jolie

      Actress Angelina Jolie finds it funny how people think she makes a great villain and would be perfect to play the part of a wicked witch in `Maleficent`.

      The 38-year-old appears as the titular wicked witch in the film and says she was always drawn to the character when she was younger, reports 

      "It is really funny when people say you'd be obvious for a great villain. She was just my favourite as a little girl. I was terrified of her, but I was really drawn to her. I loved her,` she told Entertainment Weekly magazine. 

      "There were some discussions about it before I got the part and I got a phone call from my brother who said, 'You've got to get your name on the list for this,` added Jolie. 

      The star raises six children with her fiance Brad Pitt - Maddox, 12, Pax, 10, Zahara, nine, Shiloh, seven, and twins Vivienne and Knox, five.

      Salman planning to get married soon

      Superstar Salman Khan has hinted at a possibility of getting hitched by the end of this year as he is tired of being single for a long time.

      The 48-year-old 'Jai Ho' star, who was at his funniest best at last evening's India Today Conclave 2014, did not rule out the chances of marrying Romanian beauty Iulia Vantur, whom he is allegedly dating for quite sometime. "Now I'm in transit period and I like it.

      From the age of 15, I did not get a transit period. For the first time, I have such a chance to sigh. I am sighing more since it has been two-and-a-half years. It's time to stop sighing because something soon will happen in my life... "I follow humanity. I follow Islam, Christianity, and follow right thing as much I can. I have been kind of blessed. Father is Pathan, mother is Hindu, second mother is catholic, and brother-in-law is Punjabi.

      Wife, I am thinking to bring from outside...," Salman said. Salman has often been linked with his co-stars and also being termed as a 'possessive' boyfriend. He admitted that he was a miserable lover but a great friend.

      "When you are in a relationship you try everything to see that she doesn't leave you. You try to be good. You give her a silent treatment. You yell, cry and when nothing works you say go.

      "I thought they were the most correct people for me... Great girls bad boyfriend. I have not been like the most incredible boy friend. I could be the friend and I have heard this from the ex girlfriends also that (he is) a great friend but miserable boyfriend," Salman said.

      The actor also thanked his parents -- father Salim Khan and mothers Sushila Charak Khan and Helen -- for being with him at his worst times. "No child would have given them as may problems. I was a naughty kid.

      They had to hear slanderous things about their son from others -- the jail episodes, the cases that have come. If these things would not have come, my father and mother would have looked as young as I look now," he said.

      By arrangement with
      Powered by Blogger.
      Support : Creating Website | Johny Template | Mas Template
      Copyright © 2011. Movie news and reviews, piroo, hot gossips, celebrities, Glamor, - All Rights Reserved
      Template Created by Creating Website Published by Mas Template
      Proudly powered by Blogger