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Guest lineups for the Sunday news shows

Guest lineups for the Sunday TV news shows:

ABC's "This Week" —Trump campaign manager Kellyanne Conway; Clinton campaign manager Robby Mook; Libertarian presidential nominee Gary Johnson; British Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson

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NBC's "Meet the Press" — Clinton Campaign Chair John Podesta, Trump adviser Lt. Gen. Michael Flynn (Ret.)

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CBS' "Face the Nation" — Democratic vice presidential candidate Tim Kaine, Republican vice presidential candidate Mike Pence; House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt.

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CNN's "State of the Union" —Conway, Mook; Rep. Marsha Blackburn, R-Tenn.

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"Fox News Sunday" — Pence; Joe Benenson, chief strategist for Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton; Librarian of Congress Carla Hayden.

Lady Gaga posts track list online for 'Joanne'

Lady Gaga is introducing "Joanne" to the world.

The pop star posted the track list Friday for her forthcoming album online.

In addition to the title track and the recently released single "Perfect Illusion," the 11-song "Joanne" features tunes with such titles as "John Wayne" and "Sinner's Prayer."

The image of the album's blue-and-white art also revealed that a song called "Hey Girl" is a collaboration with singer Florence Welch.

The name Joanne is both a middle name of Lady Gaga, whose real name is Stefani Joanne Angelina Germanotta, and the first name of her deceased aunt.

The deluxe edition of "Joanne" includes three additional songs: "Grigio Girls," ''Just Another Day" and "Angel Down (Work Tape)."

The complete list:

1. "Diamond Heart"

2. "A-Yo"

3. "Joanne"

4. "John Wayne"

5. "Dancin' In Circles"

6. "Perfect Illusion"

7. "Million Reasons"

8. "Sinner's Prayer"

9. "Come To Mama"

10. "Hey Girl"

11. "Angel Down"

Lady Gaga posts track list online for 'Joanne'

Lady Gaga is introducing "Joanne" to the world.

The pop star posted the track list Friday for her forthcoming album online.

In addition to the title track and the recently released single "Perfect Illusion," the 11-song "Joanne" features tunes with such titles as "John Wayne" and "Sinner's Prayer."

The image of the album's blue-and-white art also revealed that a song called "Hey Girl" is a collaboration with singer Florence Welch.

The name Joanne is both a middle name of Lady Gaga, whose real name is Stefani Joanne Angelina Germanotta, and the first name of her deceased aunt.

The deluxe edition of "Joanne" includes three additional songs: "Grigio Girls," ''Just Another Day" and "Angel Down (Work Tape)."

The complete list:

1. "Diamond Heart"

2. "A-Yo"

3. "Joanne"

4. "John Wayne"

5. "Dancin' In Circles"

6. "Perfect Illusion"

7. "Million Reasons"

8. "Sinner's Prayer"

9. "Come To Mama"

10. "Hey Girl"

11. "Angel Down"

Man killed at home rented by former Canadian talk show host

Los Angeles police were searching Friday for the killer of a man in a Hollywood Hills home being rented by a former Canadian TV talk show host.

George Stroumboulopoulos, who has interviewed some of the biggest celebrities in the world, said it appeared the killing occurred during a break-in.

"The victim was a dear friend of mine, who was staying at my place while I was away," Stroumboulopoulos said in a prepared statement. "I am heartbroken."

The cause of death and the name of the victim were not immediately disclosed. Police did say the victim was in his 40s and suffered head trauma.

Officers were called to investigate a burglary shortly after 2 a.m. at the house not far from the Hollywood Bowl.

A man about 5-foot-8 with short black hair and a black jacket was seen fleeing the area, police said.

Stroumboulopoulos, 44, had a show on Canadian broadcaster CBC from 2005 to 2014. Before that he was a host on Canada's music channel, MuchMusic.

Man killed at home rented by former Canadian talk show host

Los Angeles police were searching Friday for the killer of a man in a Hollywood Hills home being rented by a former Canadian TV talk show host.

George Stroumboulopoulos, who has interviewed some of the biggest celebrities in the world, said it appeared the killing occurred during a break-in.

"The victim was a dear friend of mine, who was staying at my place while I was away," Stroumboulopoulos said in a prepared statement. "I am heartbroken."

The cause of death and the name of the victim were not immediately disclosed. Police did say the victim was in his 40s and suffered head trauma.

Officers were called to investigate a burglary shortly after 2 a.m. at the house not far from the Hollywood Bowl.

A man about 5-foot-8 with short black hair and a black jacket was seen fleeing the area, police said.

Stroumboulopoulos, 44, had a show on Canadian broadcaster CBC from 2005 to 2014. Before that he was a host on Canada's music channel, MuchMusic.

Backstreet Boys coming to Vegas for residency

Backstreet's going to Vegas.

The boy band now made up of men, husbands and fathers announced on their website Friday that they are gearing up for a residency, following in the footsteps of other '90s pop stars like Britney Spears, Mariah Carey and Jennifer Lopez.

>> Read more trending stories

But it's not a full-fledged residency run just yet.

The Los Angeles Times reported that the quintet is launching a trial residency of "Backstreet Boys: Larger Than Life" starting March 1 at the Axis at Planet Hollywood Resort & Casino. It's the same location Spears and Lopez are performing at for their current residencies, "Piece of Me" and "All I Have," respectively.

The band said in a promotional video announcing the residency that the show is going to live up to its name.

"We’re going to call the show Larger Than Life, and we’re taking that theme and we’re going to run with it," Kevin Richardson said.

“If you’ve ever been to a Backstreet Boys show, it’s going to be that on steroids," Brian Littrell added.

A.J. McLean was succinct: "Be prepared."

Ticket prices start at $39 and there will be VIP packages and Meet & Greets available. Dates run from March to July 1.

Backstreet Boys to perform Las Vegas residency

Backstreet will be back — and back and back and back — in Las Vegas.

The pop group Backstreet Boys confirmed reports Friday they will begin a concert residency next year at Planet Hollywood.

"Backstreet Boys: Larger Than Life" will feature members Nick Carter, Howie Dorough, Brian Littrell, AJ McLean and Kevin Richardson.

"We're going to call the show 'Larger Than Life,' and we're taking that theme and we're going to run with it," Richardson said in a statement.

Littrell said the show, which has been initially scheduled to run from March to July, will be like a typical Backstreet Boys concert "on steroids."

The group's first performance will be March 1. Tickets go on sale Oct. 1.

The show will be held in the same theater where Britney Spears and Jennifer Lopez perform their Vegas residencies.

The Backstreet Boys formed in 1993 and are best known for such hits as "I Want It That Way," ''As Long as You Love Me" and "Everybody (Backstreet's Back)."

Backstreet Boys to perform Las Vegas residency

Backstreet will be back — and back and back and back — in Las Vegas.

The pop group Backstreet Boys confirmed reports Friday they will begin a concert residency next year at Planet Hollywood.

"Backstreet Boys: Larger Than Life" will feature members Nick Carter, Howie Dorough, Brian Littrell, AJ McLean and Kevin Richardson.

"We're going to call the show 'Larger Than Life,' and we're taking that theme and we're going to run with it," Richardson said in a statement.

Littrell said the show, which has been initially scheduled to run from March to July, will be like a typical Backstreet Boys concert "on steroids."

The group's first performance will be March 1. Tickets go on sale Oct. 1.

The show will be held in the same theater where Britney Spears and Jennifer Lopez perform their Vegas residencies.

The Backstreet Boys formed in 1993 and are best known for such hits as "I Want It That Way," ''As Long as You Love Me" and "Everybody (Backstreet's Back)."

Obama: African-American museum tells 'story of all of us'

President Barack Obama on Friday celebrated the pending opening of the Smithsonian's new African-American museum and said the institution, decades in the making, is a powerful place because it tells "the story of all of us," not just the famous.

Obama also said he hoped the museum would help people bridge divides that were re-exposed by the latest fatal, police-involved shootings of black men.

The country's first black president, Obama was scheduled to preside over an outdoor ribbon-cutting ceremony Saturday morning for the National Museum of African American History and Culture, which was built on the National Mall in the shadow of the Washington Monument.

"The thing about this museum is that it's ... more than just telling stories about the famous. It's not just about the icons," Obama said at a White House reception celebrating the museum. He added that the museum has plenty of space to feature black icons like Harriet Tubman, Martin Luther King Jr., Muhammad Ali and others.

"What makes the museum so powerful and so visceral is that it's the story of all of us, the folks whose names you never heard of, but whose contributions, day after day, decade after decade, combined to push us forward and the entire nation forward," Obama said, mentioning maids, porters and others who stood up for themselves despite daily assaults on their dignity.

Obama pointed out that the hundreds of people who were invited to the reception in the Grand Foyer included artists Quincy Jones and Phylicia Rashad, astronaut Mae Jemison and Oprah Winfrey, "the woman who owns the universe." Civil rights legends like Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., and Jesse Jackson attended, along with representatives of a new generation of activists, including DeRay Mckesson of the Black Lives Matter movement.

Everyone in the room can think of an unsung hero, Obama said. "But the point is that all of us cannot forget that the only reason that we're standing here is because somebody, somewhere stood up for us," he said. "Stood up when it was risky. Stood up when it was not popular. And somehow, standing up together, managed to change the world."

Obama said the museum opening this weekend, following the shootings of black men in Tulsa, Oklahoma, and Charlotte, North Carolina, would allow Americans to "put our current circumstances in a historical context."

"My hope is that, as people are seeing what's happened in Tulsa or Charlotte on television, and perhaps are less familiar with not only the history of the African-American experience but also how recent some of these challenges have been, upon visiting the museum, may step back and say: 'I understand. I sympathize. I empathize. I can see why folks might feel angry and I want to be part of the solution as opposed to resisting change,'" the president said.

Obama took his wife, Michelle, their daughters, Malia and Sasha, and his mother-in-law, Marian Robinson, on a behind-the-scenes tour of the museum earlier this month. He and the first lady returned Thursday, where they were interviewed by "Good Morning America" co-host Robin Roberts.

The museum features Obama's groundbreaking presidency. He told Roberts in the interview broadcast Friday by ABC News that the museum put into context his presidency and what he has tried to do for the country, and "explains that we're standing on the shoulders of giants."

He said he and Mrs. Obama were "humbled" to be included but "we think of ourselves as a pretty small part of the story."

Mrs. Obama, the descendant of a slave, said the museum is "one of the few places on earth that tells the complete story of my existence." She said it will be a "point of pride for this nation."

Later Friday, the Obamas attended a performance at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts that chronicled the experiences of black Americans through song and dance. Patti Austin, Mary J. Blige, Usher, John Legend, Dave Grohl and Dave Chappelle were among those who performed.

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Follow Darlene Superville on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/dsupervilleap

Obama: African-American museum tells 'story of all of us'

President Barack Obama on Friday celebrated the pending opening of the Smithsonian's new African-American museum and said the institution, decades in the making, is a powerful place because it tells "the story of all of us," not just the famous.

Obama also said he hoped the museum would help people bridge divides that were re-exposed by the latest fatal, police-involved shootings of black men.

The country's first black president, Obama was scheduled to preside over an outdoor ribbon-cutting ceremony Saturday morning for the National Museum of African American History and Culture, which was built on the National Mall in the shadow of the Washington Monument.

"The thing about this museum is that it's ... more than just telling stories about the famous. It's not just about the icons," Obama said at a White House reception celebrating the museum. He added that the museum has plenty of space to feature black icons like Harriet Tubman, Martin Luther King Jr., Muhammad Ali and others.

"What makes the museum so powerful and so visceral is that it's the story of all of us, the folks whose names you never heard of, but whose contributions, day after day, decade after decade, combined to push us forward and the entire nation forward," Obama said, mentioning maids, porters and others who stood up for themselves despite daily assaults on their dignity.

Obama pointed out that the hundreds of people who were invited to the reception in the Grand Foyer included artists Quincy Jones and Phylicia Rashad, astronaut Mae Jemison and Oprah Winfrey, "the woman who owns the universe." Civil rights legends like Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., and Jesse Jackson attended, along with representatives of a new generation of activists, including DeRay Mckesson of the Black Lives Matter movement.

Everyone in the room can think of an unsung hero, Obama said. "But the point is that all of us cannot forget that the only reason that we're standing here is because somebody, somewhere stood up for us," he said. "Stood up when it was risky. Stood up when it was not popular. And somehow, standing up together, managed to change the world."

Obama said the museum opening this weekend, following the shootings of black men in Tulsa, Oklahoma, and Charlotte, North Carolina, would allow Americans to "put our current circumstances in a historical context."

"My hope is that, as people are seeing what's happened in Tulsa or Charlotte on television, and perhaps are less familiar with not only the history of the African-American experience but also how recent some of these challenges have been, upon visiting the museum, may step back and say: 'I understand. I sympathize. I empathize. I can see why folks might feel angry and I want to be part of the solution as opposed to resisting change,'" the president said.

Obama took his wife, Michelle, their daughters, Malia and Sasha, and his mother-in-law, Marian Robinson, on a behind-the-scenes tour of the museum earlier this month. He and the first lady returned Thursday, where they were interviewed by "Good Morning America" co-host Robin Roberts.

The museum features Obama's groundbreaking presidency. He told Roberts in the interview broadcast Friday by ABC News that the museum put into context his presidency and what he has tried to do for the country, and "explains that we're standing on the shoulders of giants."

He said he and Mrs. Obama were "humbled" to be included but "we think of ourselves as a pretty small part of the story."

Mrs. Obama, the descendant of a slave, said the museum is "one of the few places on earth that tells the complete story of my existence." She said it will be a "point of pride for this nation."

Later Friday, the Obamas attended a performance at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts that chronicled the experiences of black Americans through song and dance. Patti Austin, Mary J. Blige, Usher, John Legend, Dave Grohl and Dave Chappelle were among those who performed.

___

Follow Darlene Superville on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/dsupervilleap

200 items
Results 31 - 40 of 200 < previous next >