Arts and entertainment

In this combination photo, Quincy Jones appears at his home in Los Angeles, Calif., on April 9, 2004, left, and Michael Jackson arrives to court on March 2, 2005, in Santa Maria, Calif. On Wednesday, July 26, 2017, a jury found that Jackson’s estate owes Jones $9.4 million in royalties and production fees from “Billie Jean,” “Thriller” and more of the superstar’s biggest hits. (AP Photo/File)
July 26, 2017 - 9:30 pm
LOS ANGELES (AP) — A jury on Wednesday found that Michael Jackson's estate owes Quincy Jones $9.4 million in royalties and production fees from "Billie Jean," ''Thriller" and more of the superstar's biggest hits. The award from a Los Angeles Superior Court jury fell short of the $30 million the...
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In this combination photo, Quincy Jones appears at his home in Los Angeles, Calif., on April 9, 2004, left, and Michael Jackson arrives to court on March 2, 2005, in Santa Maria, Calif. On Wednesday, July 26, 2017, a jury found that Jackson’s estate owes Jones $9.4 million in royalties and production fees from “Billie Jean,” “Thriller” and more of the superstar’s biggest hits. (AP Photo/File)
July 26, 2017 - 9:30 pm
LOS ANGELES (AP) — A jury on Wednesday found that Michael Jackson's estate owes Quincy Jones $9.4 million in royalties and production fees from "Billie Jean," ''Thriller" and more of the superstar's biggest hits. The award from a Los Angeles Superior Court jury fell short of the $30 million the...
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July 26, 2017 - 9:25 pm
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — At least one person was killed and several others injured when a ride malfunctioned on opening day of the Ohio State Fair, fire officials said. Some of the victims were thrown from the Fire Ball ride when it malfunctioned Wednesday night, said Columbus Battalion Chief Steve...
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July 26, 2017 - 9:25 pm
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — At least one person was killed and several others injured when a ride malfunctioned on opening day of the Ohio State Fair, fire officials said. Some of the victims were thrown from the Fire Ball ride when it malfunctioned Wednesday night, said Columbus Battalion Chief Steve...
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FILE - In this July 20, 2017 file photo, Dylan O'Brien appears at the "Teen Wolf" panel on during Comic-Con International in San Diego. O'Brien said Monday that filming his starring role in "American Assassin" helped him recover from serious injuries he sustained on the the set of "The Maze Runner: The Death Cure" in March 2016. (Photo by Al Powers/Invision/AP, File)
July 26, 2017 - 8:58 pm
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Dylan O'Brien says that sticking with his lead role in the action movie "American Assassin" helped him recover from a traumatic accident during filming of a "Maze Runner" sequel in March 2016. O'Brien told The Associated Press on Monday that being back on a set was a necessary...
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FILE - In this July 20, 2017 file photo, Dylan O'Brien appears at the "Teen Wolf" panel on during Comic-Con International in San Diego. O'Brien said Monday that filming his starring role in "American Assassin" helped him recover from serious injuries he sustained on the the set of "The Maze Runner: The Death Cure" in March 2016. (Photo by Al Powers/Invision/AP, File)
July 26, 2017 - 8:58 pm
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Dylan O'Brien says that sticking with his lead role in the action movie "American Assassin" helped him recover from a traumatic accident during filming of a "Maze Runner" sequel in March 2016. O'Brien told The Associated Press on Monday that being back on a set was a necessary...
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Activist Kwame Rose, left, and youth organizer Makayla Gilliam-Price participate in the "Baltimore Rising" panel during the HBO Television Critics Association Summer Press Tour at the Beverly Hilton on Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP)
July 26, 2017 - 8:36 pm
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — The producers and participants in "Baltimore Rising" say national and local media sensationalized the protests that erupted after the death of Freddie Gray, but that their new documentary humanizes the narrative. Activists Kwame Rose and Makayla Gilliam-Price appeared...
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Activist Kwame Rose, left, and youth organizer Makayla Gilliam-Price participate in the "Baltimore Rising" panel during the HBO Television Critics Association Summer Press Tour at the Beverly Hilton on Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP)
July 26, 2017 - 8:36 pm
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — The producers and participants in "Baltimore Rising" say national and local media sensationalized the protests that erupted after the death of Freddie Gray, but that their new documentary humanizes the narrative. Activists Kwame Rose and Makayla Gilliam-Price appeared...
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FILE - In this Sept. 20, 2015 file photo, creator-showrunners David Benioff, left, and D.B. Weiss accept the award for outstanding writing for a drama series for "Game Of Thrones" at the 67th Primetime Emmy Awards in Los Angeles. HBO’s announcement, Wednesday, July 19, 2017, that Benioff and Weiss will follow "Game of Thrones" with an HBO series in which slavery remains legal in the modern-day South drew fire on social media from those who fear that a pair of white producers are unfit to tell that story and that telling it will glorify racism. The series, “Confederate,” will take place in an alternate timeline where the southern states have successfully seceded from the Union and formed a nation in which legalized slavery has evolved into a modern institution. (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP, File)
July 26, 2017 - 8:14 pm
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — HBO's programming chief said the cable channel erred in how it unveiled plans for a series envisioning modern Southern slavery, but he defended "Confederate" against sharp criticism it drew on social media. "I would file this under, 'hindsight is 20-20,'" programming...
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FILE - In this Sept. 20, 2015 file photo, creator-showrunners David Benioff, left, and D.B. Weiss accept the award for outstanding writing for a drama series for "Game Of Thrones" at the 67th Primetime Emmy Awards in Los Angeles. HBO’s announcement, Wednesday, July 19, 2017, that Benioff and Weiss will follow "Game of Thrones" with an HBO series in which slavery remains legal in the modern-day South drew fire on social media from those who fear that a pair of white producers are unfit to tell that story and that telling it will glorify racism. The series, “Confederate,” will take place in an alternate timeline where the southern states have successfully seceded from the Union and formed a nation in which legalized slavery has evolved into a modern institution. (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP, File)
July 26, 2017 - 8:14 pm
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — HBO's programming chief said the cable channel erred in how it unveiled plans for a series envisioning modern Southern slavery, but he defended "Confederate" against sharp criticism it drew on social media. "I would file this under, 'hindsight is 20-20,'" programming...
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