Print versions of<em> Daily Variety,</em> like this one from 2003, will no longer be available on L.A. newsstands. <em>Variety</em> will continue online and in a print weekly, but the daily print edition is being dropped.
For eight decades, Daily Variety has been a Hollywood must-read for everyone from studio heads to actors looking for a big break. But the days of assistants running out to grab the "trades" are over: This week, the Los Angeles institution published its last daily edition.
Eric Schmidt, Google's executive chairman and former CEO, stands near a statue of the late North Korean leader Kim Il Sung in Pyongyang in January. He's headed now to Myanmar, another largely untapped market.
Credit David Guttenfelder / AP
Customers at an Internet and multimedia services store in Yangon, Myanmar. The country is working to expand and improve Internet and mobile phone networks nationwide.
Credit Dario Pignatelli / Bloomberg via Getty Images
Tina Fey stars as Princeton University admissions counselor Portia Nathan in the new comedy <em>Admission</em>. Fey says the movie's frankly manic depiction of the college application melee appealed to her.
Credit David Lee / Focus Features
Lily Tomlin plays Susannah, the ardently feminist mother of Fey's character, in <em>Admission</em>.
Writer, actor and producer Tina Fey stars in a new movie out today called Admission, a film that's nominally about getting into college. Fey plays an admissions officer at Princeton University, one of those diligent bureaucrats who cull thousands of applications in search of a small cadre of brilliant young people who will be the freshman class.
Good morning. I'm Steve Inskeep. Guards at Dulles Airport outside Washington have a sense of humor. I once asked a guy at a checkpoint in the basement how he was doing, and he answered: Living that dream. Too bad we don't now what Dulles guards said when a woman put her cane in the scanner. There was a sword inside. It was a sword cane. The woman had no idea.