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Actress Reese Witherspoon says she is "deeply embarrassed" about her actions.

The Oscar winning actress and her husband were arrested in Atlanta, Georgia early Friday.

"I'm not going to comment on that since that's fresh."

Her husband, Hollywood agent Jim Toth, was pulled over and charged with drunk driving. Witherspoon was charged with disorderly conduct after a state trooper said she wouldn't stay in the car during her husband's field sobriety test.

Witherspoon did not stop to talk to reporters as she walked the red carpet in New York Sunday night - for the premiere of her new film "Mud." Her co-star Matthew McConaughey was asked for his thoughts. "I'm not going to comment on that since that's fresh."

Published in National News
(ABC NEWS) Valerie Harper, the actress best known for playing Rhoda Morgenstern on " The Mary Tyler Moore Show" and her own spinoff, "Rhoda," has been diagnosed with terminal brain cancer.

Harper, 73, received the diagnosis on Jan. 15, just days before she appeared on " Good Morning America" and described the stroke-like symptoms that sent her to the hospital.

"It was if I had Novocain," Harper said in the live interview Jan. 21. "I thought what the heck is happening to me?""I went to the hospital and they couldn't find much of anything. Now I'm still awaiting test results," she said at the time, also adding, "I'm feeling great."

Harper tells People magazine in its latest issue, on newsstands Friday, that the tests from that January hospital stay revealed she has leptomeningeal carcinomatosis, a rare condition that occurs when cancer cells spread into the fluid-filled membrane surrounding the brain.

According to People, Harper's doctors have told her she may have just three months to live. "I don't think of dying," the Emmy-winning actress tells the magazine. "I think of being here now."

Harper appeared on "GMA" in January to promote her new memoir, "I, Rhoda." In the book she revealed for the first time that she battled lung cancer in 2009 while starring in the Broadway show "Looped." "I thought this is just not going to be good for comedy if the audience is out there worrying about their Rhoda," Harper said of her decision to keep her disease, which she fought with a combination of chemotherapy and radiation, private.

Now Harper, who is married with one daughter, has decided to take her current health struggle public."There are moments when she feels extremely sad. She's also extremely funny," J.D. Heyman, executive editor of People, told "GMA." "She's very, very happy that she's had the life that she had."
Published in National News

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