And just like that, ‘And Just Like That’ is finally starting to get good
We’re six episodes into the reboot of “Sex and the City” series called “And Just Like That,” and after a bit of a rough start, the new show is finally starting to feel like the show that viewers fell in love with over 20 years ago.
New this week: 'Sex and the City,' Juice Wrld and Will Smith
This week’s new entertainment releases include a double album from Alicia Keys and a posthumous one from Juice Wrld, Sandra Bullock playing an ex-con in the Netflix film “The Unforgivable” and Will Smith testing himself in a wildlife documentary series.
This is what we hope happens in the new ‘Sex and the City’ reboot
The fabulous foursome during the first "Sex and the City" movie. Samantha JonesThis is the question that every “Sex and the City” viewer has on their minds: What are they going to do about Samantha? Granted, Miranda probably wouldn’t be running for the governor of New York, but perhaps a New York City council member, or maybe even mayor? Out of all of the “Sex and the City” couples, she and Steve had one of the best, and most realistic, relationships. Charlotte YorkOh, Charlotte -- the one character on “Sex and the City” who believed in soulmates, finding her Prince Charming and living happily ever after.
Courts straining to balance public health with public access
But problems with public access have persisted, according to a federal lawsuit filed Friday on behalf of Brown and several others who have been unable to watch court sessions. The situation in Kern County highlights the challenges courts across the U.S. are facing as they try to balance public health protections with public access to their proceedings amid the COVID-19 outbreak. The U.S. Constitution guarantees the right to a public trial, but some courts have held arraignments and other pretrial hearings without the public watching or listening. Remote court proceedings also have been used in civil cases in some states, with mixed results. The court's website directed the public to contact a judge's office to get the access code to watch particular proceedings.