Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney speaks with a staffer on the night of the Florida primary in January. Now that he's pivoting away from the primaries to the general election, Romney is expected to quadruple his staff soon.
Now that he's all but certain to be the Republican challenging President Obama in November, Mitt Romney has begun to expand his operations. In the past week, he's named a top aide to head his vice presidential selection team, and his paid staff is expected to soon quadruple in size.
With the president's campaign well-staffed and spread across the map, it's become a game of catch-up for Romney.
There are Republican primary contests in five important states next Tuesday, but with Rick Santorum's departure from the race, they've gotten little attention.
Adapted from <em>The Servant of Two Masters</em>, the new comedy <em>One Man, Two Guvnors</em> follows the "always famished and easily confused" Francis Henshall (James Corden, left), who must combat his own befuddlement while keeping both of his employers — a local gangster and criminal-in-hiding Stanley Stubbers (Oliver Chris) — from meeting.
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Henshall's second master is Rachel Crabbe (Jemima Rooper), who's Stubbers' secret lover — and posing as her dead mobster brother, whom Stubbers has killed.
If you weren't a college theater major, you can be forgiven for not knowing much about commedia dell'arte, the 500-year-old theatrical tradition that Carlo Goldoni used for his comedy The Servant of Two Masters in 1743. Contemporary playwright Richard Bean has adapted that play into the decidedly British laugh riot One Man, Two Guvnors -- and he says all you really need to know about commedia is ... well, it's funny.
A broker sits in the stock exchange in Madrid. Worries about Spain's finances intensified last week as the country's bond yields rose on international markets, making it more expensive for Spain to borrow money.
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Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy has said his country will weather its current economic troubles and will not need a bailout.
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People march during a demonstration against health and education cuts recently announced by the Spanish government, in Madrid on Sunday.
Amid the immigrants who have come to New Hampshire are two French citizens – a doctor and a nurse - who saw America as a place for a radically new life focused not on patients but on making baguettes and Madeleines in the North Country.
Pop culture icon Dick Clark died Wednesday at age 82. He started his career as a college disc jockey and went on to shape the way America viewed music, TV game shows and New Year's Eve. Here, he hosts <i>American Bandstand</i> in 1958.
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Dancing teens flock to Clark's <i>American Bandstand</i> after he took it national from Philadelphia's WFIL-TV in 1957.
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Clark and his first wife, Barbara, get a hand from the newest member of the <i>Bandstand</i> family, Richard Clark Jr., in 1958.
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Clark broadened his legacy in the 1970s and '80s by building a game-show empire. Here, on the set of <i>The New $25,000 Pyramid</i> in 1984, Clark mugs with Roxie Roker (left) and Marla Gibbs, co-stars of TV's <i>The Jeffersons</i>.
The eternally youthful Clark shares the stage at the Emerson Radio Hall of Fame in 1990 with fellow inductees (from left) Charles Osgood, Frank Stanton and Paul Harvey.
Clark celebrates the 50th birthday of <i>Bandstand</i> on May 3, 2002, with fans and a musical supergroup.
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A debilitating stroke in 2004 forced Clark to cut back on public appearances. Here, he and his third wife, Kari Wigton, hang out at the 2010 Daytime Emmy Awards with Ryan Seacrest, who'd become his co-host on <i>New Year's Rockin' Eve</i>.
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In his later years, Clark became as much a New Year's Eve fixture as he was on Bandstand decades earlier. By 2011, he and Seacrest shared <i>Rockin' Eve</i> host duties.
Dick Clark, affectionately known as the "world's oldest teenager," has died. He was 82, and had suffered a heart attack while in a Santa Monica hospital for an outpatient procedure.
Richard Wagstaff Clark became a national icon with American Bandstand in the 1950s, hosting the show for more than 30 years. Clark also hosted the annual New Year's Eve special for ABC for decades. He weathered scandals, hosted game shows and renewed his Bandstand fame with a new generation by producing the nostalgic TV drama American Dreams.