Stewart — a lifelong Mets fan — was thrilled to have the star pitcher on his program, and he didn’t hide his enthusiasm.
Jon Stewart announced he’ll be stepping down from his post as anchor of “The Daily Show” on Aug. 6.
Noah was chosen a little more than a month after Stewart unexpectedly announced he was leaving “The Daily Show” following 16 years as the show’s principal voice.
This week, an acclaimed rapper wasn’t pleased with a GRAMMY decision and a late night staple will be looking for a new host soon.
“This show doesn’t deserve an even slightly restless host and neither do you,” he told his audience. He said he might depart in July, September or maybe December. He didn’t say what he means to do next.
Jon Stewart will be stepping down from his post as anchor of “The Daily Show” later this year, Comedy Central announced Tuesday.
Gov. Andrew Cuomo signed a bill into law Wednesday that gives the dairy product official distinction as the state snack.
As expected, it didn’t take long for the comedians to start talking about their beloved Amazin’s. Stewart asked Maher, who owns a small stake in the club, to bring a “jar of tears” that he’s been saving to Citi Field.
“Jon, I feel bad for you man,” the all-time MLB saves leader said to Stewart in regard to the host’s fandom. “You’ve been suffering all these years.”
BBC.com’s deputy entertainment editor, Christian Blauvelt, offered his opinion about some of the names being mentioned as possible successors.
Actor Liam Neeson says he’s “a little bit pissed off” at Mayor Bill de Blasio for wanting to shut down the horse-drawn carriage industry in New York City.
Mayor Bill de Blasio took shots at his predecessor and poked fun at the snow removal complaints on the Upper East Side last month – all while addressing the serious issues he has sought to tackle in office – in an appearance on “The Daily Show” Monday night.
The Dolphins become the butt of jokes by late-night comedians. Such quipsters as Jon Stewart and Stephen Colbert weighed in on the Dolphins’ bullying scandal that has struck a national nerve.
There are increased security measures like bomb-sniffing dogs and a no backpacks rule in effect for the four-mile “Run For The Park” race in Central Park and the 9/11 Memorial 5K run and walk in Lower Manhattan.
The sold-out show was televised live, streamed online, played on the radio and shown in theaters all over the world with up to 2 billion people experiencing the history-making event live.