Charlie Rose (talk show)

Charlie Rose is an American television interview and talk show, with Charlie Rose as executive producer, executive editor, and host. The show was syndicated on PBS until 2017 and is owned by Charlie Rose, Inc. Rose interviewed thinkers, writers, politicians, athletes, entertainers, businesspersons, leaders, scientists, and fellow newsmakers.

On November 20, 2017, WNET, Bloomberg Television and PBS announced the suspension of distribution of the show after former employees of Charlie Rose, Inc. alleged Rose sexually harassed them. Bloomberg Television also pulled reruns of the series within only an hour's notice. The next day, both PBS and Bloomberg cancelled distribution of the program and terminated their relationship with Rose; this effectively cancelled the show in a de facto manner.[2][3][4][5][6][7] CNNMoney reported on November 29 that Rose called the show's staffers and let them know they would be paid until the end of the year and released from their contracts at the start of 2018; their access to the Bloomberg headquarters where the show recorded to remove personal effects would be terminated on December 8.[8]

On December 4, it was announced that Amanpour, a CNN International interview program hosted by Christiane Amanpour, would re-air on PBS as an interim replacement for Charlie Rose.[9] The show was ultimately replaced by Amanpour as Amanpour & Company.

Charlie Rose
Charlieroselogo
Presented byCharlie Rose
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
Production
Executive producer(s)Yvette Vega[1]
Production location(s)
Camera setupMulti-camera
Running time54–57 minutes
Production company(s)
  • WNET
  • Charlie Rose, Inc.
DistributorPBS (1991–2017)
Release
Original network
Picture format
Original releaseSeptember 30, 1991 –
November 17, 2017
External links
Website

History

The show premiered on September 30, 1991. It was formerly presented by WNET, where it first aired as a local program. The program was additionally broadcast by Bloomberg Television with a week delay, which formerly provided the show's recording facility. The set was simple, set up with an all-dark surrounding space around an oak round table used since the program debuted and purchased by Rose himself, along with accompanying chairs.[10]

Funding for the show was primarily provided by donations from various corporations and charitable foundations. The program was criticized for not disclosing their list of donors within their underwriting disclosure.[11]

In 2010, Rose and co-host Eric Kandel began The Brain Series, episodes featuring neuroscientists and other experts;[12] the series was later released on DVD.[13]

In October 2014, a segment called "Al Hunt on the Story" was launched as a "regular feature interview"; Hunt's first interview under this banner was with Secretary of State John Kerry.[1]

The show was formerly taped at 731 Lexington Avenue in Manhattan, where Bloomberg Television and Bloomberg L.P. are based.[14]

In February 2017, the show utilized a number of guest hosts while Rose underwent heart surgery. Afterwards, Rose stated a planned return in March.[15]

Show musical theme

Charlie Rose's music theme was composed exclusively for the series by David Lowe and David Shapiro.

Charlie Rose: The Week

Charlie Rose: The Week premiered on PBS on July 19, 2013. The show was a half-hour long, consisting of interviews from recent episodes of Charlie Rose, with occasional unique segments produced for the weekly broadcast. The Week replaced the cancelled series Need to Know, and occupied that show's former Friday time slot.[16] It was cancelled by WNET and PBS on November 20, 2017 due to the sexual harassment allegations. Both also removed the show's content and archives from their websites.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b "4 days to midterms – HALLOWEEN EDITION". Politico. 31 October 2014. Retrieved 2014-11-08. Executive producer Yvette Vega emails the staff: 'Albert Hunt of Bloomberg View is going to help the CR program in making it even better. We will have a regular feature interview called "Al Hunt on the story". [Today] launches his first interview with SoS John Kerry.'
  2. ^ "Eight women say Charlie Rose sexually harassed them — with nudity, groping and lewd calls - The Washington Post". The Washington Post. 20 November 2017. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  3. ^ "PBS fires Charlie Rose after sexual misconduct accusations by staffers on his interview show". The Washington Post. Associated Press. Archived from the original on 2017-12-06. Retrieved 21 November 2017.
  4. ^ Kim Barker; Eleen Garber (November 21, 2017). "Broadcaster Made Crude Sexual Advances, Women Say". The New York Times (NATIONAL ed.). The New York Times Company. p. A18. ISSN 0362-4331. OCLC 1645522. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  5. ^ John Koblin; Michael M. Grynbaum (November 22, 2017). "Charlie Rose Fired by CBS and PBS After Allegations". The New York Times (NATIONAL ed.). The New York Times Company. p. A14. ISSN 0362-4331. OCLC 1645522. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  6. ^ Stephen Battaglio (21 November 2017). "Charlie Rose fired by CBS, and PBS drops his talk show over sexual harassment allegation". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 21 November 2017.
  7. ^ "U.S. TV networks fire Charlie Rose after sex harassment allegations". Reuters. 21 November 2017. Retrieved 22 November 2017.
  8. ^ Gold, Hadas (29 November 2017). "Charlie Rose staffers, in limbo, told they will be paid through the end of December". CNN. Retrieved 30 November 2017.
  9. ^ Stelter, Brian (4 December 2017). "PBS announces 'Amanpour' as interim replacement for Charlie Rose". CNN. Retrieved 4 December 2017.
  10. ^ "Celebrating 25 years of "Charlie Rose" show and the story behind his iconic table". CBS News. 29 September 2016. Retrieved 18 January 2017.
  11. ^ Kaplan, David A. (September 28, 2009). "Why business loves Charlie Rose". Fortune. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  12. ^ Joshua Gowin. "A Recap of the Charlie Rose Brain Series: Episode 1". Psychology Today. Retrieved 2014-11-08.
  13. ^ "Charlie Rose: The Brain Series". Society for Neuroscience. Retrieved 2014-11-08.
  14. ^ "About", Charlie Rose.
  15. ^ Harris, Hunter. "Charlie Rose Is Taking a Break From CBS for Heart Surgery".
  16. ^ Vyse, Graham (July 2, 2013). "PBS expands NewsHour and Charlie Rose". Current. American University School of Communication. Retrieved July 19, 2013.

External links

Allan Nairn

Allan Nairn (born 1956) is an American investigative journalist. He was imprisoned by Indonesian military forces under United States-backed strongman Suharto while reporting in East Timor. His writings have focused on U.S. foreign policy in such countries as Haiti, Guatemala, Indonesia, and East Timor.

Charlie Rose

Charles Peete Rose Jr. (born January 5, 1942) is an American television journalist and former talk show host. From 1991 to 2017, he was the host and executive producer of the talk show Charlie Rose on PBS and Bloomberg LP.

Rose also co-anchored CBS This Morning from 2012 to 2017. Rose formerly substituted for the anchor of the CBS Evening News. Rose, along with Lara Logan, hosted the revived CBS classic Person to Person, a news program during which celebrities are interviewed in their homes, originally hosted from 1953 to 1961 by Edward R. Murrow.In November 2017, Rose's employment at CBS was terminated, and his eponymous show Charlie Rose on PBS was cancelled the day after The Washington Post published in-house allegations of sexual harassment.

Charlie Rose (disambiguation)

Charlie Rose (born 1942) is an American news personality.

Elyn Saks

Elyn R. Saks is Associate Dean and Orrin B. Evans Professor of Law, Psychology, and Psychiatry and the Behavioral Sciences at the University of Southern California Gould Law School, an expert in mental health law and a MacArthur Foundation Fellowship winner. Saks lives with schizophrenia and has written about her experience with the illness in her award-winning best-selling autobiography, The Center Cannot Hold, published by Hyperion Books in 2007. Saks is also a cancer survivor.

Grindhouse (film)

Grindhouse is a 2007 American horror film double feature co-written, produced, and directed by Robert Rodriguez and Quentin Tarantino. The double feature consists of two feature-length segments, Rodriguez's Planet Terror and Tarantino's Death Proof, and is bookended by fictional trailers for upcoming attractions (though three of the trailers, Machete, Machete Kills and Hobo with a Shotgun, have since been made into movies), advertisements, and in-theater announcements. The film's title derives from the U.S. film industry term "grindhouse", which refers to (now mostly defunct) movie theaters specializing in B movies, often exploitation films, shown in a multiple-feature format. The film stars Rose McGowan, Freddy Rodriguez, Marley Shelton, Michael Biehn, Jeff Fahey, Josh Brolin, Naveen Andrews, Fergie, Bruce Willis, Kurt Russell, Rosario Dawson, Tracie Thoms, Mary Elizabeth Winstead, and stuntwoman Zoë Bell, who plays herself.

Rodriguez's segment, Planet Terror, revolves around an outfit of rebels attempting to survive an onslaught of zombie-like creatures as they feud with a rogue military unit, while Tarantino's segment, Death Proof, focuses on a misogynistic, psychopathic stuntman who targets young women, murdering them with his "death proof" stunt car. Each feature is preceded by faux trailers of exploitation films in other genres that were developed by other directors.

After the film was released on April 6, 2007, ticket sales performed significantly below box office analysts' expectations despite mostly positive critic reviews. In much of the rest of the world, each feature was released separately in extended versions. Two soundtracks were also released for the features and include music and audio snippets from the film. The feature later found more success on DVD and Blu-ray. In several interviews, despite the box office failure, the directors have expressed their interest in a possible sequel to the film due to its critical acclaim and successful home media sales. Three spin-off films were later made, based on Grindhouse's fake trailers: Machete, Machete Kills and Hobo with a Shotgun.

Jeffrey Toobin

Jeffrey Ross Toobin (; born May 21, 1960) is an American lawyer, blogger, author, pundit, and legal analyst for CNN and The New Yorker. During the Iran–Contra affair, he served as an associate counsel in the Department of Justice, and moved from law into writing during the 1990s.

He has written several books, including one on the O. J. Simpson murder case. It was adapted as a series, The People v. O. J. Simpson: American Crime Story, and aired in 2016 as the first season of FX American Crime Story. It won numerous Emmy Awards.

Jeremy Greenstock

Sir Jeremy Quentin Greenstock, GCMG (born 27 July 1943) is a retired British diplomat, active from 1969 to 2004.

John Sexton

John Edward Sexton (born September 29, 1942) is an American lawyer and academic. Sexton served as the fifteenth President of New York University, from 2002 to 2015. From 1988 to 2002, he served as Dean of the NYU School of Law, during which time NYU became one of the top five law schools in the country according to U.S. News and World Report. From January 1, 2003 to January 1, 2007, he was the Chairman of the Board of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York; in 2006, he served as chair of the Federal Reserve System's Council of Chairs.

Michael Eisner

Michael Dammann Eisner (born March 7, 1942) is an American businessman. Eisner was the Chairman and Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of The Walt Disney Company from September 1984 to September 2005. Prior to Disney, Eisner was President and CEO of rival film studio Paramount Pictures from 1976 to 1984, and had brief stints at the major television networks: NBC, CBS, and ABC.

Michael Mandelbaum

Michael Mandelbaum (born 1946) is the Christian A. Herter Professor and Director of the American Foreign Policy program at the Johns Hopkins University, School of Advanced International Studies. He has written 10 books on American foreign policy and the edited 12 more. He most recently authored Mission Failure: America and the World in the Post-Cold War Era.

Mohammad Javad Zarif

Mohammad Javad Zarif Khonsari (Persian: محمدجواد ظریف خونساری‎; Persian pronunciation: [mohæmːædʒːæˌvɒːde zæˌɾiːfe xɒnsɒːˈɾi]; born 7 January 1960) is an Iranian career diplomat and academic. He is the current foreign minister of Iran since 2013. He has held various significant diplomatic and cabinet posts since the 1990s.

Zarif is also a visiting professor at the School of International Relations and University of Tehran, teaching diplomacy and international organizations. He was the Permanent Representative of Iran to the United Nations from 2002 to 2007.During his tenure as foreign minister, he led the Iranian negotiation with P5+1 countries which produced the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action on 14 July 2015, lifting the economic sanctions against Iran on 16 January 2016. On 25 February 2019, Zarif resigned from his post as foreign minister. His resignation was rejected by President Rouhani and he continues as foreign minister.

Zarif has held other domestic and international positions as well: adviser and senior adviser to the Foreign Minister, Deputy Foreign Minister in Legal and International affairs, member of the UN Eminent Persons Group on Dialogue Among Civilizations, Head of the UN Disarmament Commission in New York, member of the Eminent Persons Group on global governance, and Vice President for International Affairs of the Islamic Azad University.

R. W. Apple Jr.

Raymond Walter Apple Jr. (November 20, 1934 – October 4, 2006), known to all as Johnny Apple but bylined as R.W. Apple Jr., was an associate editor at The New York Times, where he wrote on a variety of subjects, most notably politics, travel, and food.

The Social Animal (Brooks book)

The Social Animal: The Hidden Sources of Love, Character, and Achievement is a non-fiction book by American journalist David Brooks, who is otherwise best known for his career with The New York Times. The book discusses what drives individual behavior and decision making. Brooks goes through various academic topics such as sociology, psychology, and biology and attempts to summarize various discoveries— such as brain development in early life. The book continually refers to two fictional characters 'Harold' and 'Erica', used by Brooks as examples of how people's emotional personality changes over time.The book has been a commercial success at least initially. It debuted at No. 1 on the New York Times bestseller list. It reached the No. 3 spot on the Publishers Weekly best-sellers list for non-fiction (as of April 3). The book has received a wide variety of reviews. Criticism came from Forbes.com, Salon.com, and The New York Times Book Review, while praise came from The Washington Times, Newsweek, and Kirkus Reviews. The book is also a favorite of the British Prime Minister and Conservative Party leader, David Cameron.

Themes in Avatar

The 2009 American science fiction film Avatar has earned widespread success, becoming the highest-grossing film in history. The blockbuster has provoked vigorous discussion of a wide variety of cultural, social, political, and religious themes identified by critics and commentators, and the film's writer and director James Cameron has responded that he hoped to create an emotional reaction and to provoke public conversation about these topics. The broad range of Avatar's intentional or perceived themes has prompted reviewers to call it "an all-purpose allegory" and "the season's ideological Rorschach blot". One reporter even suggested that the politically charged punditry has been "misplaced": reviewers should have seized on the opportunity to take "a break from their usual fodder of public policy and foreign relations" rather than making an ideological battlefield of this "popcorn epic".Discussion has centered on such themes as the conflict between modern human and nature, and the film's treatment of imperialism, racism, militarism and patriotism, corporate greed, property rights, spirituality and religion. Commentators have debated whether the film's treatment of the human aggression against the native Na'vi is a message of support for indigenous peoples today, or is, instead, a tired retelling of the racist myth of the noble savage. Right-wing critics accused Cameron of pushing an anti-American message in the film's depiction of a private military contractor that used ex-Marines to attack the natives, while Cameron and others argued that it is pro-American to question the propriety of the current wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. The visual similarity between the destruction of the World Trade Center and the felling of Home Tree in the film caused some filmgoers to further identify with the Na'vi and to identify the human military contractors as terrorists. Critics asked whether this comparison was intended to encourage audiences to empathize with the position of Muslims under military occupation today.Much discussion has concerned the film's treatment of environmental protection and the parallels to, for example, the destruction of rainforests, mountaintop removal for mining and evictions from homes for development. The title of the film and various visual and story elements provoked discussion of the film's use of Hindu iconography, which Cameron confirmed had inspired him. Christians, including the Vatican, worried that the film promotes pantheism over Christian beliefs, while others instead thought that it sympathetically explores biblical concepts. Other critics either praised the film's spiritual elements or found them hackneyed.

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