The sixth season of House of Cards is to resume filming after it was suspended following the allegations of sexual assault and harassment facing its star Kevin Spacey.
House of Cards will continue to make its final season without Kevin Spacey, according to a memo sent out to staff.
Netflix may have a far tougher task on their hands of firing Kevin Spacey from House of Cards than it first thought. Spacey was dropped by the streaming service - as well as his publicist and talent agency - after multiple allegations of sexual assault dating back as early as thirty years ago came to light. The decision threw the fate of the political drama's sixth and final season into uncertainty with the writers reportedly “racing against the clock” to eliminate his character, Frank Underwood, from scripts.
The showrunners behind Netflix hit 'House of Cards' are desperately trying to re-work the show without Spacey's character.
With Netflix refusing to be a part of "House of Cards" if it involves Kevin Spacey, critic-at-large Ken Tucker imagines how the show might go on without him.
The producers of 'House of Cards' is investigating widespread claims of sexual harassment by Kevin Spacey on the set of the Netflix show.
The Emmys will not be honouring Kevin Spacey with its Emmy Founders Award, it has said, following allegations that he sexually assaulted a child actor in 1986.
'House of Cards', Netflix' celebrated political drama, is to end after its sixth series, its producers have confirmed.
Netflix’s House of Cards helped Russian troll factory workers craft messages messages slamming Hillary Clinton that they posted in comments section of Washington Post and New York Times reports during the 2016 presidential race. This according to a Yahoo report from Michael Isikoff, as explained to CNN’s New Day this morning. Watching House of Cards was supposed to help the trolls write messages to sway the election, Isikoff said he learned while interviewing a worker…
The stars of ‘The Big Bang Theory’ have been named as the highest-paid male TV actors of 2015. Analysis by Forbes puts the cast of the hit CBS sitcom at the top of the TV-land pile thanks to newly negotiated contracts which earn some of the cast $1m per episode, proving once again that television can be just as lucrative - if not more - than cinema for actors.