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American Graffiti actor Bo Hopkins dies aged 80 following heart attack
was unable to respond to every email over the last few years, he appreciated hearing from each and every one of you.’Hopkins’ hugely acclaimed career spanned more than 50 years and saw him feature in more than 100 roles across film and television.Renowned for his ability to switch between playing villains and saints, his stand-out roles included a double-crossed bank robber in 1972’s The Getaway alongside the late Steve McQueen, as well as Clarence ‘Crazy’ Lee in director Sam Peckinpah’s blood-soaked western The Wild Bunch.He went on to play a weapons expert in Peckinpah’s 1975 film The Killer Elite.Hopkins’ more recent roles included his appearance in what would be his final film, Hillbilly Elegy, which was directed by Ron Howard, 68, and also starred Glenn Close, 75.'Book the hotel' - Jurgen Klopp makes promise to Liverpool fans after Real Madrid defeatLabour calls PM a 'tinpot despot' for tearing up ministerial rule bookYour daily horoscope for Sunday, May 29, 2022His TV credits include parts in The Rockford Files, Charlie’s Angels, The A-Team, and Dynasty.He is survived by his wife Sian Eleanor Green, 64, who he married in 1989, their son Matthew and daughter Jane Hopkins.Got a story?If you’ve got a celebrity story, video or pictures get in touch with the Metro.co.uk entertainment team by emailing us our Submit Stuff page – we’d love to hear from you.
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Federal Judge Strikes Down Anti-Trans Restroom Sign Law
signed into effect by Republican Gov. Bill Lee last year, a building that has multi-user restrooms and allows people to use facilities matching their gender identity must post an 8-inch by 6-inch sign outside each restroom reading: “This facility maintains a policy of allowing the use of restrooms by either biological sex, regardless of the designation on the restroom.”Violators of the law who refuse to post a sign matching the exact specifications of the law — including things like background and text color, font size, and wording — could face a maximum fine of $500 or a misdemeanor charge that could result in them serving up to six months in jail.Shortly after the law’s passage, Davidson County District Attorney Glenn Funk, who represents Nashville and its surrounding environs, announced that his office would not enforce the law by prosecuting business owners who don’t comply.A month after the law’s passage, the American Civil Liberties Union and its Tennessee chapter filed a federal lawsuit on behalf of Robert Bernstein, the owner of Fido, a Nashville-based restaurant, alleging that the law — dubbed the “Business Bathroom Bill” by opponents — is unconstitutional because it violates’ business owners First Amendment rights by forcing them to engage in compelled speech.In July 2021, with the help of GLBTQ Legal Advocates & Defenders and the National Center for Lesbian Rights, Curb Records and the Mike Curb Foundation filed a second lawsuit challenging the law, which is currently pending.
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