Rose McGowan Said Oprah Is “As Fake As They Come” In A Scathing Post Just Days After An Uncomfortable Clip Of Her Interviewing Dolly Parton Went Viral
Rose McGowan called out Oprah in a scathing tweet that also criticized her past relationships with convicted rapist Harvey Weinstein and Russell Simmons, who has been accused of sexual assault and misconduct.
Rose McGowan Says She Was Stung By A Murder Hornet And Chronicled Her Scary Symptoms, And I'm Thinking About Never Leaving The House Again
"Incredible pain, right arm and leg going numb."
“She has been very clear for years, speaking out, giving senate testimony, that at age 18 she was in a relationship with a very charismatic and powerful man… but she never did name him. And somehow for that reason he was able to ignore it.”
"I find it sad and quite frankly pathetic to see grown women behaving this way."
I know it's acting but it's weeeeeird.
"So I want to say, I have tried, and I will keep trying."
McGowan, who was originally charged with a felony, was given a suspended sentence Monday and ordered to pay a $2,500 fine.
"The power of three will set us free."
"I’m so tired of erroneous sh*tstorms. #MeToo is about survivors and their experiences, that cannot be taken away."
Things are never going back to the way they were.
The actor made the threat against her former friend in a tweet Monday, after McGowan made a statement regarding sexual assault allegations against Argento.
“Do the right thing. Be honest. Be fair. Let justice stay its course. Be the person you wish Harvey could have been.”
Weinstein's attorney says his client was misquoted: "I was present for the conversation; it was not an interview, but a social meeting between old friends."
There were so many imitators, but only one Scream. (Okay, there were like four movies AND a TV show, but you know what I mean.)
"Everything I've said has been borne out to be true," she told BuzzFeed News. "It's not a feeling."
The actor, who accused Harvey Weinstein of sexual assault in October, said she believed the drugs could have been planted in her wallet.
“They loved without borders of traditional relationships,” McGowan said in a statement.
"We got you," McGowan said when asked what she'd say to Weinstein today.
"I hope I'm wrong when I say that I don't think he will go to prison," McGowan said.
Piper, Phoebe, Paige, or Prue — take this quiz to learn which one is you.
The power of three will help you pass this quiz.
The family of Jill Messick said her long-standing depression was exacerbated by getting dragged into the war of words between McGowan, who she once managed, and Weinstein.
Rose McGowan Credits Twitter With Giving Her A Platform In Her First TV Interview Since The Weinstein Exposé
"It's nice being able to speak for myself," she said. "Pre-Twitter there was no way to speak for myself."
On Time's Up, McGowan told reporters on Tuesday, "I know the people that are behind this. ... No, I do not forgive."
"I wish I had more middle fingers."
"I realized I wanted to show how we can heal through art even when being hounded by evil."
Twitter's 2017 was pretty bumpy.
Though the devastating investigations of Weinstein gave birth to the national reckoning on sexual assault, the once all-powerful mogul continues to try to defend himself — perhaps showing us what may come after #MeToo.
"I don’t tacitly approve of rape," Streep wrote in a statement. "I didn’t know. I don’t like young women being assaulted. I didn’t know this was happening."
It's been awhile since we said goodbye to the Halliwell sisters.
"The triggering has been insane," she said in her first public comments since the scandal broke. "The monster's face everywhere, my nightmare, but I know I'm not alone."
Although the company was swift to crack down on Rose McGowan’s account for tweeting someone’s private number, it’s slower to act on less prominent users who break the same rule.
“I wish I had taken responsibility for what I heard,” the filmmaker told the New York Times.
In the wake of the Harvey Weinstein row, thousands of women are speaking up to show how widespread sexual harassment and assault really is.
Bloom denies the allegation.
"No secret timeline checking, no tweets, no clicking the bluebird square. They need to see we matter."
After restricting actor Rose McGowan's Twitter account, the company is being hit with a protest against the application of its speech rules.
Twitter silenced McGowan at a key moment because its enforcement tools don’t suit the realities of policing its users.
After being suspended last week amid sexual harassment allegations, the head of Amazon Studios has "resigned."
McGowan has been on a tear on Twitter for the past week since allegations of sexual harassment and assault emerged about Harvey Weinstein.
Uma Thurman, Lupita Nyong'o, Lena Headey, Cara Delevingne, Gwyneth Paltrow, Angelina Jolie, Ashley Judd, and more have come forward.
Rose McGowan's new short film, Ruth, tells the story of Ruth Coker Burks, an Arkansas woman who cared for hundreds of dying gay men.
From award winners to festival hits.
Rose McGowan, you rock!
Don't drink the Kool-Aid.
There were plenty of impressive performances this year, but BuzzFeed Entertainment talked with a group of actors about their particularly outstanding achievements — on screen and off. Here are our features, presented in chronological order of when they were published.
From a recovering teen meme to a historical cipher to Instagram superstars to the leader of the men's rights movement, here are some of the most fascinating people we spent time with this year.
This week for BuzzFeed News, Madison Pauly discovers why Taylor Woolrich wanted a gun. Read that and these other great stories from BuzzFeed and around the web.
After 20 years of acting — and finally realizing she hates it — Rose McGowan has become Hollywood's feminist whistleblower. To the industry, she says, "Fuck your rules."
"I just got fired by my wussy acting agent". UPDATE: Her agent has since left her position.
Wendy Wasserstein's iconic play, now being revived on Broadway, underlines important truths about the need for gay men to support women — a point Patricia Arquette, and others, have struggled to articulate.