Bad news for Amanda Bynes. Just when things were starting to look up for the troubled star, the New York Post is reporting that Bynes has been arrested for throwing a bong out of an NYC apartment building. OK! News: What's Going On With Amanda Bynes According to reports, staff at the building—located near Times Square where Bynes is frequently seen—witnessed the former TV star smoking marijuana, and called police. As cops arrived at her apartment, the bong allegedly went flying out the window. As a result, Bynes was arrested on charges of reckless endangerment, tampering with evidence, and criminal possession of marijuana. Following a trip to Roosevelt Hospital for a pyschiatric evaluation (!!), Bynes was taken to the police station to be processed. Fortunately, no one was hurt in the incident. What do you think—Time for an intervention? Share in the comments or tweet us @OKMagazine. Photo credit: Amanda Bynes/Twitter
NEW YORK, NEW YORK — The International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees (IATSE) and the Association of Independent Commercial Producers (AICP) concluded negotiations in New York on Tuesday for a new 3 year collective bargaining agreement covering below the line technicians and artists who create commercials. The parties agreed to early negotiations in order to promote stability and give both sides an opportunity to plan and budget past the current expiration date of September 30, 2013. IATSE President Matthew Loeb commented, “We recognized the value of early negotiations when both sides are willing to address the important issues and provide stability to the members of the IA and the commercial producers.” The details of the pact have not been released. Issues that the parties dealt with include wages and benefits, training, safety, overtime, long work days as well as non-traditional commercials and low budget commercials. “The industry is changing and it is important that as we see new opportunities that come with new challenges, we can work with the skilled crew base we have always relied on in new and progressive ways,” said Matt Miller, President and CEO of AICP. “Our open and frank discussions centered around this theme.”
(Reuters) - Procter & Gamble Co on Thursday brought back A.G. Lafley to run the world's largest household products maker, replacing Bob McDonald immediately in the midst of a major restructuring.
(Reuters) - A dispute between government agencies over the investigation into the deadly explosion at a Texas fertilizer plant intensified on Thursday when the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco Firearms and Explosives hit back after being criticized by the U.S. Chemical Safety Board (CSB).
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