Actor Ed Helms is the latest celebrity to put his money where his mouth is.
"The Office" star has tweeted that he's no longer a fan of fast food giant Chick-fil-A.
James Spader's Robert California just landed the job of new "CEO" of Dunder-Mifflin at the start of this season of "The Office," but the actor's already handing in his resignation.
According to Variety, Spader isn't returning for the NBC show's ninth season. Sad news for "Office" fans, surely, as CNN's Henry Hanks believed the Emmy-winning actor deserved a nod for the role.
The character was a potential "applicant" for Michael Scott's old gig when Steve Carell left the series, but Spader's California was then brought on as the replacement for Kathy Bates' Jo Bennett.
Rainn Wilson's Dwight Schrute didn't end up being the new boss of "The Office," although we know at least one person who was pulling for him, but he just may get a show of his own.
Deadline is reporting that NBC is eyeing a spinoff concept for Wilson's unique bespectacled character, who hasn't been too pleased at the "Office" since Steve Carell's Michael Scott departed and new boss Andy Bernard (Ed Helms) has stepped in.
The proposed idea, a family comedy, is said to be the brainchild of Wilson and "Office" exec Paul Lieberstein, and would find Schrute back home at his family's beet farm and bed-and-breakfast.
This was the year that TV and Twitter truly joined forces.
Hashtags could be seen during shows like "Glee," "Fringe" and "The Voice," and CBS, Fox and USA were among the networks where actors live-tweeted while episodes aired.
One doesn't just watch TV or DVR their favorite shows anymore. They interact about what they're viewing on social media (and encouraging live tweeting certainly doesn't hurt ratings).
Let's take a look at the shows and moments that set Twitter on fire this year:
“The Office's” Mindy Kaling is getting animated.
The funny lady has landed her own cartoon on NBC, Deadline reports.
Good news for fans of Kaling’s new book, “Is Everyone Hanging Out Without Me?”: The 32 year-old comedian will write, executive produce, and voice a character for the series, which is said to be about a high school volleyball team.
Thanks to a new business deal, "The Office's" fictional paper brand Dunder Mifflin now exists in real life.
The Wall Street Journal reports that fans of the NBC series "The Office," which follows the lives of Dunder Mifflin employees, will be able to purchase copy paper bearing the company’s name.
Staples-owned website Quill.com is selling the Dunder Mifflin products under a licensing agreement with NBC’s parent company. A carton (20 pounds) of the letter-size copy paper is on sale now for $34.99.
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