Although their run on reality television is over (for now) after The Real Housewives of D.C. was canceled last year, White House gate-crashers Tareq and Michaele Salahi have managed to remain in tabloid headlines, captivating the nation with tales of their divorce that involve kidnapping, adultery, Journey, and a dead…
Perhaps they are targeted because of their newfound fame, or because they're just so fabulous that bitches are just jealous. But in reviewing all of the lawsuits—over 60 of them!—against several cast members of The Real Housewives franchise, a common theme seems to be that these people simply don't like to pay their…
It doesn't matter that The Real Housewives of D.C. has officially been cancelled—Michaele Salahi is still engaging in what's become a Housewife rite of passage by releasing a song on iTunes today called "Bump It." Salahi claims she was inspired to record the song after Oprah told her "Wow, you have an amazing…
Last night's season finale of RHODC showed the Salahis passing the first security checkpoint at the White House, even though their names were not on the list. Oddly, on Watch What Happens, the couple said this footage completely exonerates them.
In a new "tell-all book written with the [Salahis'] cooperation," the Real Housewife says that the disease explains her thinness, and that it was a spell of symptoms that sent her home early from that White House dinner she crashed.
Before Michaele Salahi was a party-crashing Real Housewife, she was "Missy," a brunette with dreams of modeling. Let's take a look back at who Missy-Michaele was 26 years ago.
Given Michaele's erratic behavior—crashing the State Dinner and feuding with Whoopi Goldberg—I was let down by last night's understated premiere episode. However, the bitterness amongst cast members this week indicates that things are about to get heated.
Michaele Salahi and the rest of The Real Housewives Of D.C. were on The View yesterday; now Team Salahi says Whoopi abused Michaele. What the hell?
PBS aired the documentary Betty Ford: The Real Deal last night. The first lady — who, in 1973 publicly identified as a feminist — said she turned to booze when losing her identity in housewifery caused depression.