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Entertainment

    Keep the Change,' a romance about a couple who meet at a community for people on the autistic spectrum, and 'Bobbi Jene,' a documentary about an American dancer in the Israeli dance company Batsheva, were the top winners at the 16th Tribeca Film Festival. In the awards, announced in a ceremony Thursday night, Rachel Israel's debut feature, 'Keep the Change,' won the Founders Award for best narrative feature. The jury called it 'a heartwarming, hilarious and consistently surprising reinvention of the New York romantic comedy, which opens a door to a world of vibrant characters not commonly seen on film.' Tribeca co-founder Jane Rosenthal happily noted that all five feature film awards went to movies directed by women. The festival also gives an award, named after Nora Ephron, to a female director. That prize went to Petra Volpe, writer-director of 'The Divine Order,' a drama about women's suffrage in Switzerland. 'Bobbi Jene,' which follows the dancer Bobbi Jene Smith as she moved back the U.S., took the best documentary award and honors for its cinematography and editing. The jury praised director Elvira Lind's film for 'pushing nonfiction intimacy to bold new places.' Best international feature went to Elina Psykou's Greek drama 'Son of Sofia.' The director of the best narrative short, Kaveh Mazaheri, for 'Retouch,' said he was unable to attend the festival because of Republican President Donald Trump's proposed travel ban. Mazaheri, an Iranian filmmaker, said in a video message that he and his crew were unable to get visas for Tribeca. He said his absence was 'a pity' due to Trump's 'fascinating decisions.' Courts have halted Trump's bid to stop immigration from six predominantly Muslim counties: Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen. Trump has appealed the courts' rulings, saying he's trying to keep the United States safe.
  • A founding member of Jefferson Starship filed a lawsuit Thursday to stop some of his former bandmates from using the band's name for upcoming performances and merchandise. Guitarist Craig Chaquico is asking a judge to prevent a new iteration of Jefferson Starship from using the name in the federal lawsuit filed in San Francisco. He claims the group has been using the Jefferson Starship name without permission, and has used his image to promote shows through early 2018. The lawsuit said the band's members agreed to retire the Jefferson Starship name in 1985 after founding member Paul Kantner left the group. Chaquico allowed Kantner to use the Jefferson Starship name for several years, but that right ended when Kantner died in 2016, the lawsuit said. Jim Lenz, to a representative for the new iteration of Jefferson Starship, did not immediately respond to an emailed message seeking comment. The band has gone through numerous iterations, starting out as Jefferson Airplane, which featured Grace Slick singing huge hits such as 'White Rabbit' and 'Somebody to Love' and famed guitarist Jorma Kaukonen. Chaquico, who was discovered by Kantner, performed with Jefferson Airplane a few times before it disbanded in 1972. Several of the band's members formed Jefferson Starship in 1974, but it broke up a decade later. Chaquico and other members then formed a new group, Starship, which recorded the hit 'We Built This City.' 'This case is about tarnishing the legacy of the original Jefferson Starship band,' Chaquico said in a statement. 'We retired the name in 1985 and we agreed that nobody would use the name again. For this band line-up to tour and call itself Jefferson Starship is woefully misleading to the public and confuses longtime fans.
  • A Mississippi sheriff's deputy is suing singer R. Kelly, alleging that Kelly had a yearslong affair with his wife that broke up his marriage. Deputy Kenneth Bryant, who married Asia Childress in Mississippi in 2012, filed suit last week in a county circuit court in Jackson, the state capital. He's seeking unspecified damages. Bryant's lawsuit includes images of texts he says Childress and Kelly exchanged. Representatives of the rhythm and blues crooner, whose full name is Robert Sylvester Kelly, didn't immediately return requests for comment Thursday. Kelly hasn't yet responded to the suit. Anna Powers, a lawyer for Bryant, said Kelly was served with the suit Saturday when he performed in Jackson. Powers said Bryant, before marrying Childress, knew she previously had a relationship with Kelly. 'That was water under the bridge, over and done,' Powers said. 'Our client loved his wife, wanted to work out his relationship.' But the lawsuit says Childress reconnected with Kelly after attending one of his concerts in October 2012, leading to multiple liaisons over more than four years. At one point in their marriage, according to Bryant, Childress persuaded him to move to the Atlanta area, claiming it would improve her career. Bryant said he sacrificed a good job but that his wife really wanted to be closer to Kelly to pursue the affair. Kelly, 50, once lived in Atlanta part-time. 'Each time R. Kelly would have a concert in a nearby state, Childress would disappear to unite with her lover,' the lawsuit states. 'Time after time, R. Kelly cuckolded Bryant, with blatant disregard for Bryant's and Childress' vows.' Powers said that Childress has asked for a divorce, but none has been filed. Childress is a licensed public school teacher in Mississippi, but it's unclear where she now lives and she could not be reached for comment. Mississippi is one of only a handful of states that allow spouses to sue others for breaking up their marriages in what are called alienation of affection lawsuits. The others are Hawaii, North Carolina, South Dakota and Utah. 'R Kelly's wanton and reckless interference with plaintiff's marriage relationship, his blatant disregard for family values, and his un-condoned and unrelenting adulterous relationship with plaintiff's wife was accompanied by R. Kelly's enticement of Childress to ignore her marriage,' the suit states. Kelly is currently touring to promote his albums 'The Buffet,' his 16th solo or collaborative release since 1992. His hits include 'I Believe I Can Fly,' ''Bump N' Grind' and 'Ignition.' Kelly's shows and lyrics often focus on sex and infidelity — such as his Trapped in the Closet series, dealing with a web of sexual deceit. The Grammy winner has in the past denied allegations he had sexual relationships with underage girls, although he has settled a number of lawsuits. In 2008, a Chicago jury acquitted Kelly of child pornography charges after he was accused of having sex with an underage girl and videotaping it. ___ Follow Jeff Amy at: http://twitter.com/jeffamy . Read his work at https://www.apnews.com/search/Jeff_Amy .
  • Caitlyn Jenner claims she hasn’t spoken to her stepdaughter Khloé Kardashian in nearly two years. >> Read more trending news The former Olympian opened up to Andy Cohen on his “Radio Andy” show on SiriusXM. “She doesn’t want to talk to me,” Jenner said. “She hasn’t talked to me in, like, two years.” She continued, “That’s sad. I was very, very close to Khloé. I mean, I had 23 years of raising her. I met Khloé. when she was 5 years old.” Cohen then asked if Jenner was hurt by Kardashian’s actions and she replied, “Of course it hurts. Cause she was on ‘Howard Stern’ and called me a liar. And that kind of pissed me off too, cause I never lied to her, you know, if I didn’t tell her everything. First of all, she never asked.” >> RELATED: Nick Cannon dished on his ex-wife Mariah Carey’s most “diva” moment, and it is totally over the top Caitlyn Jenner has been feeling some backlash surrounding the release of her new memoir, “The Secrets of My Life” and said she stands by her work, even though her ex-wife Kris Jenner told her she “never wanted to talk to [Jenner] again.” “My book is honest, and it’s my story, and I’m sorry she feels that way,” Caitlyn Jenner said. “And I just don’t want her to alienate me from my children.” As for what she thinks will happen next, Caitlyn Jenner said she’s unsure what the future holds. “I don’t know, we’ll see how that goes off in the future,” she said. (H/T US Weekly)
  • Joely Fisher, the actress and half-sister of Carrie Fisher, has her own show business stories. William Morrow, an imprint of HarperCollins Publishers, told The Associated Press on Thursday that it had acquired her memoir, 'Growing Up Fisher,' and would release it Nov. 14. The publisher is promising 'incredible, candid stories' about everyone from Frank Sinatra to Ellen DeGeneres, on whose sitcom 'Ellen' she played Paige Clark. Her other credits include the TV shows ''Til Death' and 'Wild Card.' Fisher, 49, also will write of having Eddie Fisher and Connie Stevens as her parents and how the death of Carrie Fisher, daughter of Eddie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds, inspired her to write. In a statement Thursday, she described her life as an 'uproarious journey' and herself as 'desperately flawed but funny.
  • The Weinstein Co.'s transgender drama '3 Generations' has been reclassified with a PG-13 rating after the distributor made slight tweaks to the movie. The Weinstein Co. said Thursday that it made 'some edits to the film as a compromise' after the Motion Picture Association of America gave '3 Generations' an R-rating. Harvey Weinstein criticized that decision. The Weinstein Co. co-chairman has frequently battled with the MPAA over ratings, often with the benefit of generating inexpensive publicity. '3 Generations' stars Elle Fanning as a teenager who is transitioning. Susan Sarandon plays the youth's lesbian grandmother, and Naomi Watts co-stars as the mother. The LGBTQ advocacy group GLAAD, which participated in the making of the film, applauded the ratings change. It called the movie 'a film that all families should be able to see.
  • TOP 20 GLOBAL CONCERT TOURS 1. Drake; $1,959,318; $90.37. 2. Red Hot Chili Peppers; $1,647,316; $89.77. 3. Olly Murs; $1,088,455; $60.17. 4. Trans-Siberian Orchestra; $946,913; $54.27. 5. Ariana Grande; $940,250; $78.17. 6. Stevie Nicks; $900,402; $98.69. 7. Eric Church; $828,765; $58.69. 8. The Weeknd; $814,449; $53.50. 9. Kings Of Leon; $729,803; $64.44. 10. Green Day; $727,466; $57.83. 11. Blake Shelton; $723,045; $62.11. 12. Jerry Seinfeld; $658,037; $91.71. 13. Twenty One Pilots; $541,939; $46.96. 14. Jack Whitehall; $524,720; $39.24. 15. 'The Illusionists'; $524,343; $62.40. 16. Panic! At The Disco; $522,278; $49.40. 17. Charlie Wilson; $492,058; $66.22. 18. André Rieu; $435,641; $81.33. 19. The Lumineers; $429,840; $46.57. 20. Sebastian Maniscalco; $416,592; $70.17. For free upcoming tour information, go to www.pollstar.com
  • Roman Polanski's latest film is heading to the Cannes Film Festival. The French festival announced a few additions to its lineup on Thursday. Polanksi's 'Based on a True Story' will play out of competition. The French-language thriller, which Sony Pictures Classics has already acquired for North American distribution, stars Emmanuelle Seigner as a Parisian author who meets a mysterious woman, played by Eva Green, at a book signing. The film is Polanski's first feature since 2013's 'Venus in Fur.' A Los Angeles judge recently rejected Polanski's bid to end his long-running underage sex abuse case without the fugitive director appearing in court or being sentenced to more prison time. Polanski had been set to preside over France's Cesar Awards in February, but withdrew after the protests of feminist groups. Festival organizers also announced the addition of 'The Square' by Swedish director Ruben Ostlund ('Force Majeure') to the Cannes competition.
  • Two-time Tony Award winner James Earl Jones will soon get a third — for lifetime achievement. The Tony Awards Administration Committee said Thursday that Jones will receive the Special Tony Award for Lifetime Achievement in the Theatre on June 11 at the Tony Awards. Jones, the voice of Darth Vader and Mufasa from Disney's 'The Lion King,' has won Tonys for 'The Great White Hope' and 'Fences.' His Broadway credits also include 'On Golden Pond,' ''Cat on a Hot Tin Roof,' ''Driving Miss Daisy,' ''The Best Man' and 'The Gin Game.
  • Tom Hanks says he's going on an 'NFL moratorium' for two years after his hometown Oakland Raiders leave for Las Vegas, but he didn't explain what that entails. The NFL approved the Raiders' plan to move last month. A $1.9 billion stadium is slated to be built for the team with the help of $750 million in public money. 'You cannot take the Silver and Black, put them in an air-conditioned dome in the desert, make them play on artificial turf within a stone's throw of the fountains of Caesar's Palace, and call them the Raiders,' Hanks said Monday at a charity event. The San Francisco Chronicle reports (http://bit.ly/2pDdreA ) Hanks told author Dave Eggers that the NFL is a billion-dollar industry and NFL owners are billionaires. Yet, he says, when the owners want to build a stadium, 'they expect the city taxpayers to buy the building.' Hanks sees one positive in the Raiders' exit: the possibility of a new baseball stadium for his Oakland Athletics.