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About million$$man

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  1. Fuck suicide. Just goes to show you that you could seemingly have it all. A dream job, fame, money and depression will not discriminate against you.
  2. I read a report today that Norman Reedus is negotating a contract for north of 20 mil a year to be the focal point of the show going forward.
  3. She is now calling out her costars (specifically Michael Fishman and Sara Gilbert) for "stabbing her in the back." And blaming her tweet on taking Ambien at 2am
  4. Apparently Paramount, TV Land, and Laff TV have pulled all reruns of the show as well
  5. Verne Troyer -- best known for playing Mini-Me in the 'Austin Powers' comedies, and for being one of the shortest men in the world -- has died. Verne died Saturday afternoon, according to his social media. We broke the story ... Troyer was taken to the hospital last week after cops got a report he was drunk and suicidal, and was treated for possible alcohol poisoning. Verne's struggled with alcoholism for years and been to rehab many times.
  6. (Meredith) -- Police in Asheville, North Carolina confirmed to media outlets that NBC actor Harry Anderson was found dead in his home Monday morning. He was 65 years old. Anderson was famous for his acting role as Judge Harry Stone on "Night Court." Foul play is not suspected according to officials. This story is developing.
  7. R. Lee Ermey, best known for his Golden Globe-nominated portrayal of Gunnery Sergeant Hartman in “Full Metal Jacket,” has died. He was 74. Ermey’s longtime manager announced the news via a tweet to Ermey’s official Twitter account. “It is with great sadness that I regret to inform you all that R. Lee Ermey (‘The Gunny’) passed away this morning from complications of pneumonia. He will be greatly missed by all of us,” the tweet reads. In addition to his role in Stanley Kubrick’s Oscar-nominated film, which earned him a best supporting actor Golden Globe nod, Ermey had several other mostly authority figure roles to his credit, including Sheriff Hoyt in 2003’s “The Texas Chainsaw Massacre,” a police captain in “Se7en,” and the voice of the plastic army men’s leader Sarge in “Toy Story.” Ermey was a former United States Marine Corps staff sergeant and honorary gunnery sergeant, and served as a drill instructor during his tenure from 1961-1972. He was stationed in Okinawa, Japan for one year until 1968, when he was moved to Vietnam and spent 14 months in country. His first film role occurred when he was studying in the Philippines, and he played a First Air Cavalry chopper pilot in “Apocalypse Now,” also serving as a technical adviser to Francis Ford Coppola. He had a series of other small roles until his casting in 1987’s “Full Metal Jacket.” Ermey was originally meant to function only as a technical adviser to Kubrick, but when Kubrick was impressed by an instructional tape Ermey put together in which he went on long rants at extras, he instead cast him in the role of Gunnery Sergeant Hartman. Kubrick allowed Ermey to improvise and write or edit his dialogue, and he said Ermey often only needed two or three takes to finish a scene — both unusual for Kubrick films.
  8. Catching up on the latest season of X-Files, and I am up to the episode called Rm9sbG93ZXKz (or, as I like to call it "Black Mirror Is Popular, Let's Copy That).... If you have seen it, you know exactly what I am talking about
  9. The Buccaneers have re-signed tight end Cameron Brate to a six-year, $41 million deal, NFL Network's Tom Pelissero reported, per a source informed of the situation. Of the $41 million, $18 million is guaranteed, Pelissero
  10. I consider myself a fairly good cook..... Then I watch these 9 year olds on Masterchef Junior, and my soul gets crushed.

  11. At some point in your childhood, you and your friends went outside to play for the last time, and no one knew it.

    1. Show previous comments  2 more
    2. Mick


      Making a lot of assumptions here. 

    3. BartholomewHigginsJones


      I just did that last week.

    4. Stick Stickly

      Stick Stickly

      Fucking hell..

  12. Mark SchlabachESPN Senior Writer FBI wiretaps intercepted telephone conversations between Arizona coach Sean Miller and Christian Dawkins, a key figure in the FBI's investigation into college basketball corruption, in which Miller discussed paying $100,000 to ensure star freshman Deandre Ayton signed with the Wildcats, sources familiar with the government's evidence told ESPN.
  13. Ex Miami Dolphin OL Johnathan Martin has been detained by police after a social media post....
  14. Players from basically the top 20 basketball powerhouses have been named.... Either the NCAA quickly revises their rules on payments to players or this year's final four will look like South Florida, Duluth, South Saginaw Valley State, and Hobart.... Players from more than 20 Division I men's basketball programs have been identified as possibly breaking NCAA rules through violations that were uncovered by the FBI's investigation into corruption in the sport, according to documents published by Yahoo! Sports. Schools identified by Yahoo! as having players who possibly violated NCAA rules include Duke, North Carolina, Texas, Kentucky, Michigan State, Southern California and Kansas. At least 25 players are linked to impermissible benefits, including Michigan State's Miles Bridges, Alabama's Collin Sexton and Duke's Wendell Carter. The documents obtained by Yahoo! detail the work of former NBA agent Andy Miller and his agency, ASM Sports. Yahoo! reports that the documents show cash advances and entertainment and travel expenses paid for college prospects and their families. ESPN previously reported that as many as three dozen Division I programs, including many of the sport's traditional powers, might be facing NCAA sanctions once the FBI releases information it acquired during its investigation. A source familiar with the investigation -- which includes more than 4,000 conversations intercepted through wiretaps and financial records, emails and other records seized from Miller's office -- had told ESPN's Mark Schlabach that many of the sport's top coaches and players might be implicated, calling Miller's records "the NCAA's worst nightmare." Friday's report from Yahoo! begins to name the teams and players allegedly involved. At least six players were identified in the documents as receiving payments exceeding $10,000. They include Dallas Mavericks point guard Dennis Smith Jr., who received $73,500 in loans from ASM before he played for NC State; Brooklyn Nets shooting guard Isaiah Whitehead, who received more than $37,000 around the time he was a freshman at Seton Hall; and 2017 No. 1 NBA draft pick Markelle Fultz, who received $10,000. Other teams with current or former players who allegedly received payments were South Carolina, Louisville, Utah, Xavier, Wichita State, Clemson and Alabama. Other players named include former LSU guard Tim Quarterman, former Maryland center Diamond Stone and former Kentucky center Edrice "Bam" Adebayo. "These allegations, if true, point to systematic failures that must be fixed and fixed now if we want college sports in America," NCAA president Mark Emmert said in a statement Friday. "Simply put, people who engage in this kind of behavior have no place in college sports. They are an affront to all those who play by the rules." Emmert noted that the formation this past October of an independent Commission on College Basketball intended to provide recommendations on cleaning up the sport. "With these latest allegations, it's clear this work is more important now than ever," the NCAA president said. Kentucky, South Carolina, NC State and Xavier all issued statements saying they would cooperate with authorities. Wildcats coach John Calipari denied having any relationship with Miller or his associates, nor "utilized any agent ... to provide any financial benefits to a current or former Kentucky student-athlete." UK athletic director Mitch Barnhardt and university president Eli Capilouto said there also would be an internal review. NC State AD Debbie Yow said the university disassociated itself from Miller in 2012, sending a 10-year disassociation letter to the agent and his businesses. The letter cited NCAA reports that indicated Miller worked closely with an AAU coach, which "creates a vulnerability" for the school "that we cannot tolerate." Xavier coach Chris Mack, in a statement to Yahoo!, also said he has no relationship with Miller or any of his associates. "Beyond that, our staff has never created a path for him to foster a relationship with any of our student-athletes while enrolled at Xavier," Mack said. "Any suggestion that I or anyone on my staff utilized Andy Miller to provide even the slightest of financial benefits to a Xavier student-athlete is grossly misinformed." The FBI has been investigating college basketball bribes and corruption for at least two years. Last week, a federal judge in New York declined to dismiss criminal indictments against Adidas executives James Gatto and Merl Code, as well as Christian Dawkins, a runner who worked for Miller's ASM Sports. The men are among 10 people who were charged with wire fraud in September after the government accused them of funneling money from Adidas to the families of high-profile recruits. Their trial is scheduled to begin Oct. 1. Also last week, the U.S. Attorney's Office in New York dropped federal charges against Jonathan Brad Augustine, a former AAU director in Orlando, Florida, who had been accused of conspiring with the others to persuade two high school players to sign with Louisville and one with Miami.
  15. Rays traded Corey Dickerson to Pittsburgh for Daniel Hudson and Tristan Gray

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