SEE ALSO: Food Network star Ina Garten makes massive reveal on Instagram"They roll out the carpet for him while seasoned talent is treated like dirt," a source told Page Six.
"He's been given a lot of opportunity, flexibility, when the others who have been working there longer don't get that kind of treatment."The source's comments alluded to Strahan's side gigs as host of "0,000 Pyramid" and analyst on "Fox NFL Sunday."See photos of Michael Strahan on "GMA": GOOD MORNING AMERICA - Local animal shelter dogs visit 'Good Morning America,' Wednesday, March 23, 2017, airing on the ABC Television Network.
There may be some bad blood between the "Good Morning America" anchors.
According to Page Six, Michael Strahan's presence on the show has created some behind-the-scenes tension as his fellow anchors feel that he's been given special treatment.
They emerged every couple of hours to share increasingly dire forecasts with Quivers' friend Susan Schneidermesser, who passed on the updates via phone to Quivers' other friends.
None of them took the news harder than Stern, who had threatened to quit his show if his broadcast partner of 32 years didn't make it.
Ben and I appreciate good meals and great wine, and we love to look through the WILSON: If you could speak to yourself when you were younger, what would you say? WILSON: Do you and your daughter, Dylan, have similar taste in clothes? I was at her house a couple of weeks ago and I was like, "There's that sweater! Dylan is so bright and has an amazing ability to write. WILSON: I wish I could have said no to a bunch of stuff when I was young, but I was always like, How am I going to make the rent check? But I think the women's movement has really helped our daughters have a completely different take on what they can do. Yes, they're kids, and they're flaky in plenty of ways, but I see a difference.
Award-winning technology reporter Kurt Knutsson, known around the country as Kurt the Cyber Guy, shares his top ten reality checks to see if you’re being baited by a catfish.
ne day last May, shortly after a 12-hour operation that had surgeons flipping her around "like Cirque du Soleil" as they struggled to remove a grapefruit-size tumor and surrounding cancerous tissue from her pelvis, Robin Quivers finally discovered the limits of Howard Stern's sense of humor.
She had woken up around midnight in a darkened recovery room, lying immobile for seven hours, listening to other patients' bells and buzzers going off, pondering possibilities.
ROBIN WRIGHT: Yeah, I think Hopper [Wright's son with ex-husband Sean Penn] was only a month or five weeks old when we started. But you are going through so many amazing changes right now: Your kids are growing up, you won a Golden Globe for and you're engaged to the wonderful Ben Foster. Does it feel different now than it did when you were younger? I think we roll our eyes at older men with younger women and go, "Oh, he's going through a midlife crisis and he just needs a young hot body." That's the cliché. I'm getting an education, I'm able to fail, there are support systems, and I can make my grade better with each episode. But the problem is, I was typecast for most of my career and still am today. You can't write anything else than this warm, understanding, nurturing, soulful wife/mother/sister/daughter/friend? WRIGHT: I've always been a T-shirt, Levi's, leather jacket, and combat boots kind of girl. But the shape of a collar is very different when you have short hair and your neck is exposed. WILSON: I can't wear a turtleneck because, you know—hot flashes.
WRIGHT: I don't even know how to put it into words. But an older woman with a younger man—it's almost judged the way different religions judge doctrines of other religions. [ you really get to prepare and be a collaborative member of a team and improve with every scene. I always get offered the role of wounded, soulful, understanding mother and wife. But my wardrobe changed dramatically when I cut my hair a couple of years ago.