Wal-Mart to Allow Store-to-Store Money Transfers
Wal-Mart to Allow Store-to-Store Money Transfers
Director Bryan Singer Accused of Sexual Assault
Director Bryan Singer Accused of Sexual Assault
The Geneva Talks and Putin’s Inner Circle
The Geneva Talks and Putin’s Inner Circle
The Turmoil in Ukraine
The Turmoil in Ukraine
Job Listings

Maria Shriver – Breakin’ the Law!

Why is it more fun to pick on the rich and famous for minor transgressions? I don’t know, but it is. Maria Shriver, the first lady of California, has been caught on film breaking the state’s no cell phone while driving law. TMZ.com, a celebrity gossip site, has posted pictures and video of Shriver breaking the law on two occasions. After being presented with the evidence, the Governator has promised “swift action”. Schwarzenegger’s office later clarified the Governor’s comment, saying that he means he’ll ask his wife not to talk on her phone while driving.

If only she had waited a few more months… Schwarzenegger signed a bill into law today that bars the paparazzi from taking unauthorized photographs of celebs. The new law makes it a crime to take and sell photographs of celebrities while engaged in “personal or familial activity”. Media companies that purchase such photographs will also face stiff fines under the new law.

Did you like this? Share it:
Maria Shriver - Breakin' the Law! by

Tagged: , , , , , , , , ,

Posted by on October 14, 2009. Filed under Celebrity News,Home. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. You can leave a response or trackback to this entry
  • Anonymous

    So, does this new law also apply to everyday citizens, or just celebrities? Because I resent those cameras at intersections that take photos for the states profit. And I also find it offensive being “photographed” while shopping, or any other activity’s that are under prying eyes of big brother, especially stores that have so many cameras that your on eight at any given moment. I’m not a shoplifter, and don’t like being treated like one. And that “experiment” in Philadelphia where the whole city is under surveillance, with camera’s on every street corner, aint no friggin way I’ll even consider living under those conditions. Paint ball guns will cost the city a fortune in lens cleaning.

  • Anonymous

    How in the world can such a law be considered constitutional?