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Twilight's vampires on red carpet in Rome (AP)

ROME - The Volturi are invading the red carpet.

The vampire clan starring in the highly anticipated second installment of the "Twilight" series are expected to be greeted by a crowd of fans at the Rome Film Festival, where scenes from "The Twilight Saga: New Moon" are being screened ahead of the official release next month.

Actors Cameron Bright, Charlie Bewley and Jamie Campbell Bower will be followed on the carpet by a team of flag weavers from Volterra, the Tuscan village the Volturi call home.

Scenes from the modern-day love story between a sensitive schoolgirl and a century-old, immortal vampire, this time with werewolves on the prowl, are screening in Rome on Thursday.

The movie, popular with teen and older audiences alike, opens Nov. 20.


Dead stars and classic art will surround Michael Jackson

LOS ANGELES, California (CNN) -- Seventy days after his sudden death, Michael Jackson will be interred in what may or may not be his final resting place Thursday evening.
Only his family and closest friends will attend the private burial starting at 7 p.m. PT (10 p.m. ET) inside the ornate Great Mausoleum on the grounds of Forest Lawn cemetery in Glendale, California.

They'll then drive to an Italian restaurant eight miles away in Pasadena, California for "a time of celebration," the nine-page engraved invitation said.

The first page inside the invitation holds a quote from "Dancing the Dream," a book of essays and poems published by Jackson in 1992:

"If you enter this world knowing you are loved and you leave this world knowing the same, then everything that happens in between can be dealt with."

The news media -- which have closely covered every aspect of Jackson's death -- will be kept at a distance, with their cameras no closer than the cemetery's main gate. The family will provide a limited video feed that will only show mourners arriving.

Little is known about the planned ceremony, though CNN has confirmed that singer Gladys Knight -- a longtime friend to Jackson -- will perform. Her song has not been disclosed.

The massive mausoleum, which is normally open to tourists, was closed Wednesday as preparations were completed for the funeral. A security guard blocking its entrance said it would reopen to the public on Friday.

Fans of Clark Gable, Carole Lombard and dozens of other celebrities buried on the grounds have flocked to Forest Lawn-Glendale for decades, but Jackson may outdraw them all.

It is unclear how close tourists will be allowed to Jackson's resting place. Security guards -- aided by cameras -- keep a constant vigil over the graves and crypts, which are surrounded by a world-class collection of art and architecture.

The Forest Lawn Web site boasts that the mausoleum, which draws its architectural inspiration from the Campo Santo in Italy, "has been called the "New World's Westminster Abbey" by Time Magazine.

Visitors will see "exact replicas of Michelangelo's greatest works such as David, Moses, and La Pieta" and "Leonardo da Vinci's immortal Last Supper re-created in brilliant stained glass; two of the world's largest paintings," the Web site says.

Jackson's burial has been delayed by division among Jackson family members, though it was matriarch Katherine Jackson who would make the final decision, brother Jermaine Jackson recently told CNN.

He preferred to see his youngest brother laid to rest at his former Neverland Ranch home, north of Los Angeles in Santa Barbara County, California.

That idea was complicated by neighbors who vowed to oppose allowing a grave in the rural area -- and by Jackson family members who said the singer would not want to return to the home where he faced child molestation charges, of which he was ultimately acquitted.

The mystery of where Michael Jackson would be buried became a media obsession in the weeks after his death.

After his body was loaded onto a helicopter at UCLA's Ronald Reagan Medical Center hours following his June 25 death, it stayed in the custody of the Los Angeles County coroner for an autopsy.

It was only later disclosed that Jackson's corpse was kept in a refrigerated room at the Hollywood Hills Forest Lawn cemetery until his casket was carried by motorcade to downtown Los Angeles for a public memorial service in the Staples Center arena.

Again, speculation about Jackson's whereabouts grew when the media lost track of his casket after his brothers carried it out of sight inside the arena. Though the family has not publicly confirmed where the body was taken, most reports placed it back at the Hollywood Hills Forest Lawn while awaiting his family's decision.

Though Thursday's interment may settle one Michael Jackson mystery, a more serious one remains. The coroner announced last week that he had ruled Jackson's death a homicide. A summary of the coroner's report said the anesthetic propofol and the sedative lorazepam were the primary drugs responsible for the singer's death.

Los Angeles police detectives have not concluded their criminal investigation and no one has been charged.


‘Twilight’ star laughs off pregnancy rumors

By Ree Hines
msnbc.com contributor
updated 9:03 p.m. ET July 9, 2009

No matter how many times “Twilight” stars Kristen Stewart and Robert Pattinson deny romance rumors, the tabloid talk continues.

This week, the persistent breakup-and-make-up buzz hit an all time high, as Australia’s New Weekly magazine reported that the pair were not only dating, but also expecting a child.

Neither Stewart nor Pattinson addressed the story publicly, but a source on the set of Stewart’s new rock biopic “The Runaways,” told Life & Style the actress at least found some humor in it privately.

“Joan (Jett) and Kristen managed to have a laugh about the rumor,” the insider said. “Kristen just thought it was ridiculous.”

Tom Cruise influenced Beckham’s biggest decisions
In his upcoming book, “The Beckham Experiment,” author Grant Wahl documents David Beckham’s American career move, but according to the New York Daily News, the chapter devoted to the soccer star’s relationship with Tom Cruise is the real page-turner.

Beckham himself served as the source for the Cruise-centric pages, revealing that the actor had a hand almost every big decision he’s made since they met — from joining the L.A. Galaxy to picking out his physical therapist to naming his youngest son Cruz.

“I must admit, when (my wife and I) met Tom, I remember turning around to Victoria and saying, ‘Cruise is a great name, but we could spell it different,’” Beckham said in an excerpt published in the Daily News. “And also, living in Spain, Cruz is spelled the way it is in Spanish. So that’s why we got it.”

Ben Affleck regrets his ‘Bennifer’ days
Looking back on his past romance with Jennifer Lopez and the unwanted attention that came with it, actor Ben Affleck now believes his “Bennifer” days hurt him personally and professionally.

“I was no longer in control of my life,” Affleck said in a quote posted to StarPulse. “I thought I wanted certain things, but I didn’t. I got lost. I felt suffocated, miserable and gross. I should never have gone down that route or got sucked in to all the publicity.”

Once the damage was done, Affleck felt only a hiatus from the spotlight could put the stigma behind him.

“I was typecast as myself,” the actor explained. “Too many people weren’t getting past what they read about me. That was damaging. I can tell from experience it’s bad for you, and bad for your career. So I took a break, went away for a while and let things calm down.”

Dish on the fly
When Lindsay Lohan stiffed a locksmith following an unnecessary house call, the actress didn’t anticipate any public backlash. Then again, Lohan failed to realize a TMZ paparazzo filmed the event. While chatting with the sly cameraman, Lohan admitted she requested the service but felt the locksmith was a “total d--k” for demanding money after she and a pal broke into the house on their own. The news prompted negative tweets in the Twitter-verse and left LiLo on the defensive. “THERE ARE MORE IMPORTANT THINGS GOING ON IN THIS WORLD THAN A LOCKSMITH @ A HOUSE,” she wrote. “TURN ON THE WORLD NEWS OR GOOGLE REAL WORLD ISSUES. XOXOX”… Academy Award-winning actress Rachel Weisz hopes to see Hollywood boycott Botox. “It should be banned for actors, as steroids are for sportsmen,” the “Definitely, Maybe” star insisted in an interview with Britain’s Harper’s Bazaar. “Acting is all about expression. Why would you want to iron out a frown?” … She has free rein over her fashion choices, but “Hannah Montana” star Miley Cyrus has to wait until she turns 18 for a real makeover. “My dad won’t let me fix my teeth or cut my hair,” the 16-year-old told Elle magazine. But even if on-and-off-screen father Billy Ray Cyrus relaxed his rules, the teen insists she wouldn’t change her not-so-perfect pearly whites. “I like these crooked. I love my teeth.”

Tabloid Tidbits is compiled by Ree Hines.


Jackson dies, almost takes Internet with him

LONDON, England (CNN) -- How many people does it take to break the Internet? On June 25, we found out it's just one -- if that one is Michael Jackson.
The biggest showbiz story of the year saw the troubled star take a good slice of the Internet with him, as the ripples caused by the news of his death swept around the globe.

"Between approximately 2:40 p.m. PDT and 3:15 p.m. PDT today, some Google News users experienced difficulty accessing search results for queries related to Michael Jackson," a Google spokesman told CNET, which also reported that Google News users complained that the service was inaccessible for a time. At its peak, Google Trends rated the Jackson story as "volcanic."

As sites fell, users raced to other sites: TechCrunch reported that TMZ, which broke the story, had several outages; users then switched to Perez Hilton's blog, which also struggled to deal with the requests it received.

CNN reported a fivefold rise in traffic and visitors in just over an hour, receiving 20 million page views in the hour the story broke.

Twitter crashed as users saw multiple "fail whales" -- the illustrations the site uses as error messages -- user FoieGrasie posting, "Irony: The protesters in Iran using Twitter as com are unable to get online because of all the posts of 'Michael Jackson RIP.' Well done." The site's status blog said that Twitter had had to temporarily disable its search results, saved searches and trend topics.

Wikipedia saw a flurry of activity, with close to 500 edits made to Jackson's entry in less than 24 hours. CNET reported that by 3:15 p.m. PT, Wikipedia seemed to be "temporarily overloaded."

The Los Angeles Times, the first news organization to confirm Jackson's death, suffered outages. The site also reported that AOL's instant messenger service had been hit, quoting an AOL statement that said, "AIM was down for approximately 40 minutes this afternoon." The statement said, "Today was a seminal moment in Internet history. We've never seen anything like it in terms of scope or depth."

That was backed up by AOL consumer adviser Regina Lewis, who said that, although the numbers weren't in yet, the day should prove a historic milestone for mobile Internet traffic.

"It could go down as the biggest mobile event in history," Lewis said. She felt that was in part because people were checking news headlines from work. "People wanted to keep tabs on this story, but if you're an accountant you're supposed to be working on your spreadsheet. So they were using their personal cell phones to do so," she explained.

While the scale of response to Jackson's death might be unprecedented, the pattern of it was not, Lewis added.

"With the advent of social networking, we saw a sequence that we traditionally see around the death of celebrities," she said.

"One, people clamor for the latest news; two, they share it; three, they react; and then the next stage, which we're seeing alive and well on video sites ... are tributes. In the case of Michael Jackson and Farah Fawcett, [people have] a lot to work with in terms of images and video," she said.

By Friday morning, news sites seemed to be coping with traffic, but Jackson fan site mjfanclub.net was still performing sluggishly. Mashable.com reported that tributes to, and remarks upon, Michael Jackson's death were responsible for 30 percent of tweets.

As with any breaking piece of news on the Web, the reports of Jackson's death sparked something of a feeding frenzy -- and with that came rumors that dragged in other celebrities completely unconnected to the "King of Pop's" death.

One Wikipedia prankster wrote that Jackson had been "savagely murdered" by his brother Tito, who had strangled him "with a microphone cord."

Soon rumors spread online that movie star Jeff Goldblum had fallen from the Kauri Cliffs in New Zealand while filming his latest movie. On several search engines, "Jeff Goldblum" soon became the only non-Jackson-related term to crop up in the top 10.

The rumors forced Goldblum's publicist to issue a statement to media outlets, saying: "Reports that Jeff Goldblum has passed away are completely untrue. He is fine and in Los Angeles."

At the same time, Harrison Ford was also rumored to have fallen from a yacht off the south of France.

Web site snopes.com, which shoots down rumors, gossip and urban legends -- and how they originated -- said the likely culprit was a Web site that allows users to input celebrity names -- and then inserts them into fake templated stories (a further variant has stars dying in a plane crash).

In a sense the feeding frenzy was understandable -- Jackson's death, coming only hours after that of 1970s icon Farah Fawcett, left many Web users shocked by the news and asking what would happen next. In this febrile climate, any rumor runs the risk of being seized on, believed and treated with more credulity than usual.

The need of the professional media to be first with the news -- many did for a short time report the Goldblum rumor as fact -- adds further veracity. And, of course, the whole process is speeded up by the Web.

There is also, of course, the old adage that celebrities die in threes, with the deaths of Gianni Versace, Princess Diana and Mother Teresa in 1997 frequently held up as an example of this.

But while Diana and Teresa passed away within seven days of each other in August and September, Versace was killed in early July. Their deaths were most keenly mourned by the same broad sections of the public -- and hence were inextricably interlinked.

The Web can disseminate news -- but like any form of communication it can also help us create what we expect to see next