Sandy Kenyon
Sandy Kenyon is Entertainment Reporter and movie critic for Channel 7 Eyewitness News. His popular entertainment reports can be seen weekdays on Eyewitness News This Morning and frequently on other Eyewitness News broadcasts. In addition, his reviews and feature reports appear each week in more than 6000 NYC taxicabs as part of WABC-TV's Taxi TV.

Before joining the Eyewitness News Team in 2005, Sandy's reports were heard every weekday morning on 1010 WINS Radio. Prior to that he was CNN's Chief Entertainment Correspondent in LA, where he was best known for his "Hollywood Minute." He began his TV career as an Associate Producer at WNET/Thirteen in New York. He is a graduate of Princeton University, where he co-hosted a national radio show, "Focus on Youth."

Sandy has interviewed hundreds of legendary stars in the course of his career, including Eddie Murphy, Robert De Niro, Tom Hanks, Denzel Washington, Julia Roberts, Cameron Diaz, Clint Eastwood, Elizabeth Taylor, Frank Sinatra, Bette Davis, Katherine Hepburn, Cary Grant, Jimmy Stewart, and Lauren Bacall to name only a few.

During a radio program in May 1994, Sandy interviewed novelist Eileen Goudge. The two were married a year later and now make their home in Manhattan.

Complaints about a lack of diversity at the Oscars threw a big spotlight on an industry that has been slow to change, and many in Hollywood agree the problem can be addressed by training more young women and people of color. And that is where the Jacob Burns Film Center in Pleasantville, New York, comes in.
The Michael Jackson Estate and Columbia Live Stage on Tuesday unveiled plans for a stage musical inspired by the life of Michael Jackson. They hope it will be ready for Broadway by 2020.
The Plaza Hotel has represented class and elegance for more than 110 years, which is just one reason it's been seen in so many movies.
Male comics have been minding their manners in the wake of the #MeToo movement, while female comedians are making jokes at the expense of guys and using their stand-up acts as a platform to remind all of us there is nothing funny about sexism.
"There is a going-through-the-motions quality that makes for a dull movie that is violent enough, but curiously, as other critics have pointed out, it's 'devoid of tension' and, ultimately, not worth your money."