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By Nate Thayer The subjects of a TV documentary series about the Ku Klux Klan abruptly canceled last week by A&E allege to Variety that significant portions of what was filmed were fabricated by the producers. By Elizabeth Wagmeister Just days after A&E pulled its KKK docuseries, the Church of Scientology is lashing out at the network for not canceling “Leah Remini: Scientology and the Aftermath.” A&E canceled the KKK series last…

By Daniel Holloway Looking to emphasize that its new project exploring a resurgence in the Ku Klux Klan is a serious-minded documentary and not an entertainment reality show, A&E has changed the title of “Generation…

By Elizabeth Wagmeister Leah Remini is enjoying ratings success for her controversial A&E docuseries “Leah Remini: Scientology and the Aftermath.” Weeks after her show debuted to 2.1 million viewers, becoming the cabler’s…

By Alex Stedman A&E’s upcoming documentary series will delve into the Ku Klux Klan.

The series has been in the works for more than a year and a half, with cameras following members of the Klan, and an A&E…

By Oriana Schwindt “Leah Remini: Scientology and the Aftermath” had a gangbusters premiere for A&E Tuesday night. airing drew 2.1 million viewers in total for the network — the best premiere since “Big Smo”…

In addition to these individuals, Roy also shares his financial knowledge with the customers of his barber shop.

The story is set primarily in Sarnia, Ontario, where Roy has been operating a barber shop for several decades. White, one of the town's wealthiest men, and asks for advice on financial planning.

Shot concurrently, the two seasons will follow separate groups of…

She was initially suspected by many of being the murderer after reports emerged that handwriting on the ransom note was similar to her own, but after she willingly provided a sample to police it was determined she did not write the note.

" Somehow, the state's acquired an image as a subtropical festival of stupid, and as a loyal Floridian, Dave begs to differ. And people seem to take their pants off for no good reason.

But it is a great state, and Dave is going to tell you why. Last year, Wyatt Palmer was the hero of middle school, having foiled a plot against the president of the United States.

But now he and his friends are in Coral Cove High School—home of the Fighting Conchs—and Wyatt is no longer a hero: He's just another undersized freshman, hoping to fit in, or at least not be unpopular. In this hilarious novel, written in the voice of eighth-grader Wyatt Palmer, Dave Barry takes us on a class trip to Washington, DC.

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