That's how we get to see so many as-they-happened images of real-life crimes, natural disasters, dramatic rescues and what-were-they-thinking moments. Unless you're on a sitcom, and you work 14 minutes a week.But what happens when a parent, mourning his child's murder, builds a crowdsourcing platform and asks the public to help track down evidence to solve the crime? So you were in a heightened state of emotion at all times. And my teacher was Tim Robbins, who is a very great actor and director. And my nickname is the Butterscotch Cowboy, and I like to, you know, play this role in every movie. But we're from a generation where we didn't grow up with all of these apps. Richard plays a cop whom we team up together, but he is the antithesis of anyone who is embracing the world of technology, especially when it comes to crime solving. You've said this is a controversial topic -- using crowdsourcing to gather information. What do you think about the pros and cons of all this? We explain in layman's terms that 90 percent of crowdsourcing you can just kinda toss away, and then 10 percent of the information you can use. I watched -- remember those cartoons, they had -- the Jackson Five and the Osmond Brothers. Jones: I guess, the question that we never get is, "Do we all get along on the show? Look at that, I was gonna leave you hanging in case you asked. Jones: I play like a real person who doesn't get it. And so, it's dangerous, but it's also kind of fascinating. And "Welcome Back, Kotter." Jones: Now we're really dating ourselves ... Piven: Everybody knows "Welcome Back, Kotter," man. What would you like to be asked that you're not asked in interviews? " -- which everybody really wants to know, because they like TMZ.
Ari Gold (born 1967) is Vincent Chase's talent agent. This is likely an empty boast designed to make Eric feel insecure about his tepid relationships with women.I think there's been some hesitation initially with some of the people -- how we're going to address certain things, like when it does go wrong. Jones: Like Jeremy just said, you have to take the good with the bad. I believe it's about his relationship with the other people in the show. He divorced a wonderful chef who is on her way to becoming a zillionaire and a I'm a cop in San Francisco making no money. Here no one's ever asked me what college I went to. But what's interesting about my character [is], How do we use this platform and kind of keep it controlled? And then I run into this mogul who is known in the area and kind of worshiped by all people, people who love technology. And as we all know, once you put it out there [on the internet], we'll lose control of it. And now we're becoming friendly with each other and we're working together. [Laughs.]Jeremy, when you were on "Entourage," you talked about approaching that character as commedia dell'arte -- where you're sincerely believing who you are, so that It seems over the top. It has a life of its own and that's obviously the scary part, but it's also exhilarating because you don't know exactly what you can find from that. My character is very pessimistic about the control of it, where Jeremy's character believes in the good of people. How I approached it was really like how I would approach a new friendship or an introduction into a new area. So after reading the script, I was like, "OK, this is interesting because I don't know anything about technology and this is a way to learn without really having to study about it." I could learn through asking questions, like my character would naturally and honestly do. Piven: Commedia dell'arte was one of the first forms of acting before there was electricity, and they had kerosene lamps and you had to put on white face so people could see you.
"People are really responding to that idea because it's both inspiring and scary because it could incite vigilante behavior.