Word on the street is that Charlie Sheen may be making a comeback appearance on the series finale of CBS’ “Two and a Half Men.”
Kutcher appeared on “The Ellen DeGeneres Show” and might have revealed a major spoiler.
Sheen has watched his beloved Cincinnati Reds make the playoffs three times in four years. Too bad all those runs ended in the first round.
Although the notion of spending a night in a room with a twisted past might not seem appealing, many hotels reap bigger rewards due to the notoriety.
So much for those “Winning!” headlines we had planned.
According to reports, Lawrence Taylor and Mark Lepselter, his agent, were notified on Wednesday night that the winning bidder for the 10-time Pro Bowler’s ring was — yep, you guessed it — Charlie Sheen!
The baseball that rolled through the legs of Boston Red Sox first baseman Bill Buckner in the 1986 World Series has been sold at auction for $418,250.
Lenny Dykstra whiffed in an attempt to get a restraining order against a man the former baseball player allowed to run his Twitter account and claims is now threatening his finances and freedom.
As with just about anything in the Internet age, from the Bronx Zoo Cobra to Double Rainbows to Charlie Sheen, there’s been an explosion of merchandise available online inspired to the Occupy Wall Street demonstration.
Seth Swirsky hopes the Bill Buckner curse doesn’t apply to him. Yep, he’s putting an Amazin’ memento — the ’86 Buckner ball — back in play.
Ashton Kutcher’s debut in the CBS sitcom “Two and a Half Men” on Monday was seen by 27.7 million people. The Nielsen company says that’s more than any other episode in the first eight seasons, when Sheen was the star.
The actor and former star of CBS’ “Two and a Half Men” told NBC’s Matt Lauer that he didn’t really know what happened this spring when he was fired from the show and began a manic round of media appearances talking about his “tiger blood” and “winning.”
Turns out Wild Thing’s fastball had a little extra juice. Actor Charlie Sheen tells Sports Illustrated in its latest issue that he took steroids “for like six or eight weeks” while filming the 1989 movie “Major League.”
If your Thursday evenings consist of curling up on the couch to catch CSI, you’d better make other plans.
Does embattled 1986 Mets outfielder have an unlikely ally in Charlie Sheen? According to TMZ, Sheen fronted 15 percent of Dykstra’s $150,000 bail last week — to the tune of $22,500. However, Dykstra’s lawyer refutes the report.