'Blind' Bill Cosby doesn't need help getting off private jet
Laughing: Bill Cosby was seen laughing as he exited his private jet after arriving home in Massachusetts Tuesday. Earlier he had appeared in court for a pre-trial appearance on a rape charge. The judge there accepted his legal team's claim he is blind
For the First Time, Bill Cosby's Lawyers Claim Racism
PHILADELPHIA — Bill Cosby has long preached the gospel of personal responsibility to fellow blacks, irritating those who fault racism for holding the community back. But now lawyers for the 79-year-old comedian have suggested for the first time that racial bias is to blame as Cosby faces the prospect of 13 women testifying in court that he drugged and molested them. Twelve of them are white. Cosby's legal team raised the issue on the courthouse steps Tuesday after a hearing in his criminal sex assault case in suburban Philadelphia. Whether they intend to bring up race in the courtroom remains to be seen. At a minimum, some legal experts said the defense is trying to influence potential jurors.
Eddie Murphy 'Not Frightened' of Bill Cosby's Reaction to His Impersonation
No surprise to Eddie Murphy, Bill Cosby didn’t get in touch after he impersonated the scandal-embroiled 79-year-old last year while accepting his Mark Twain Prize for American Humor from the Kennedy Center. “Oh, no,” Murphy bluntly told Jimmy Kimmel this week to laughs from the audience. “I’m not frightened of Bill,” he added when Kimmel asked if that’s why Murphy doesn’t have a computer or email, a topic they discussed in a previous segment. While accepting the prestigious comedy honor last year, Murphy mentioned Cosby, who is also a Mark Twain Award recipient. “He should do one show where he just come out and talk crazy now,” Murphy said, then turning on his Cosby impression that helped make
More than a dozen accusers could testify in Bill Cosby's sexual assault trial
Bill Cosby's sexual assault trial in Pennsylvania has been scheduled for June next year, and if prosecutors have their way, more than a dozen accusers will take the stand to detail what they claim is a decades-long pattern of attacks. During a hearing on Tuesday, Court of Common Pleas Judge Steven