In the world of fake obituaries, a celeb never gets to choose quite how he goes out. So two years ago, after he'd established himself as a solid filmmaker and memorable TV star, "Scrubs" actor Zach Braff may have been quite perturbed to see a bogus report circling the web that he'd killed himself. To his credit, Braff spoofed the report - he posted a video to his Facebook page addressing the premature obit - but the "Garden State" director's ego may have taken a hit. In the video, Braff expressed a mock-level of regret that more of his fans didn't "like" his Facebook post announcing he hadn't committed suicide.
* Video: Zach Braff hits Broadway
Fifty years ago, in 1964, U.S. President Lyndon Johnson signed the Wilderness Act into law, setting 54 areas aside for federal protection. It opened th... More Fifty years ago, in 1964, U.S. President Lyndon Johnson signed the Wilderness Act into law, setting 54 areas aside for federal protection. It opened the way for an American wilderness system that has grown to more than 110 million protected acres in which, the act says, "the earth and its community of life are untrammeled by man, where man himself is a visitor who does not remain." More proposed areas await congressional approval, including the Rocky Mountain Front in Montana and the Columbine-Hondo in New Mexico. Read more about the legacy of the Wilderness Act online in National Geographic magazine: http://ngm.nationalgeographic.com/2014/09/wilderness-act/kolbert-text
Date 3 mins ago, Duration 2:50, Views 0
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