This week, a late comedian’s likeness can’t be used for quite some time and a late poet gets honored.
In his first day back on the “Late Show” since the death of Robin Williams, David Letterman delivered a poignant and entertaining tribute to the comedic icon whom Letterman had known for nearly 40 years.
Actor and comedian Robin Williams was privately battling Parkinson’s disease when he took his own life this week, according to his wife.
One advocate says the increase in calls to a Chicago-area suicide prevention hotline has been so great that they’ve brought in extra volunteers and backup staff.
When dealing with the aftermath of suicide, loved ones often feel they could have done more. CBS 2’s Suzanne Le Mignot talked with an expert to learn about the warning signs of depression and what you can do to help someone in need.
The big screen lost a legend, while sports lost their greatest motivator.
At the end of taping his show on Monday, Conan O’Brien stunned his studio audience when he broke the news that Robin Williams had died.
A west suburban woman who knew Robin Williams before “The Birdcage,” “Mrs. Doubtfire,” or “Mork & Mindy” said what you saw was what you got with the late comedian.
In a September 2013 interview with CBS 2’s Roseanne Tellez, Williams briefly reflected on his Chicago roots, saying, “It was really lovely.”
An over-the-top, eccentric advertising genius partners with his level-headed no-nonsense daughter. Robin Williams’ brand of larger-than-life comedy ensues.