Emmy- and Golden Globe-winner Tina Fey has earned international acclaim as a comedy writer, actress, author and producer, but she’s always wanted her name in a copy of the Broadway publication Playbill, she tells Jane Pauley in an interview for CBS’ “Sunday Morning,” to be broadcast April 8

Emmy- and Golden Globe-winner Tina Fey has earned international acclaim as a comedy writer, actress, author and producer, but she’s always wanted her name in a copy of the Broadway publication Playbill, she tells Jane Pauley in an interview for CBS’ “Sunday Morning,” to be broadcast April 8.

Fey has finally gotten a chance to see her dream come true.

Fey, who wrote the 2004 hit movie “Mean Girls,” about a group of teenagers all fighting for social status, is also the writer of the Broadway musical adaptation of the film. 

The stage production opens Sunday, April 8, at New York’s August Wilson Theatre.

“I didn’t grow up in New York City. So, if we came to New York to see a show and we got this real Playbill, it was just so special,” Fey tells Pauley. “I really did feel, like, a burning desire to have my name in one of those Playbills someday.”

Fey sits down with Pauley to talk about her career; her path to Broadway; what she was like in high school, 온라인카지노 and her life on- and off-stage with her husband, composer Jeff Richmond, who wrote the music for “Mean Girls.”

Pauley is also there when Fey sees her name in a Playbill for “Mean Girls.”

“It’s all happening,” Fey says. “Dreams do come true!”

To watch a trailer for the Broadway production of “Mean Girls” click on the video player below. 

The Emmy Award-winning program, hosted by Jane Pauley, is broadcast on CBS Sundays beginning at 9:00 a.m. ET. Executive producer is Rand Morrison.

“Sunday Morning” also streams on CBSN beginning at 9:30 a.m. ET and repeated at 1 p.m. ET, and is available on cbs.com, CBS All Access, and On Demand. You can also download the free “Sunday Morning” audio podcast at iTunes and at Play.it. 

Be sure to follow us at cbssundaymorning.com, and on Twitter (@CBSSunday), Facebook, and Instagram (#CBSSundayMorning). 

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The other surprise was how many kinds of violence have decreased in frequency. I wasn’t surprised that we no longer keep slaves or disembowel heretics–I already knew that. But I never expected to learn that homicide in the US, war in Africa, rape, spousal abuse, child abuse, spanking, hate crimes–you name it–have all been in decline since records were first kept.
A U.S. official told CBS News that Nafis considered targeting President Obama before settling on the Federal Reserve building just blocks from the World Trade Center site but those considerations never got beyond the discussion stage. On “CBS This Morning” Thursday, CBS News senior correspondent John Miller reported that Nafis had made statements that he was in contact with a Qaeda network before he arrived in the United States in January. But there was no allegation that Nafis actually received training or direction from the terrorist group. In conversations recorded by the FBI, Miller reports Nafis allegedly said he admired the radical U.S.-born cleric Anwar al-Awlaki, who inspired the “underwear bomber,” Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, and the accused Fort Hood shooter, Maj. Nidal Hasan. Even after Awlaki was killed in a drone strike, his magazine, called Inspire, supplied Nafis with the outlines for his plot. Prosecutors said Nafis traveled to the U.S. on a student visa in January to carry out an attack. Hours after his arrest, Bangladeshi detectives were at his family’s three-story home in the Jatrabari neighborhood in south Dhaka. “We are just collecting details about Nafis from his family,” one officer said, speaking on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to the media. Nafis’ family said he was incapable of such actions and he went to America to study business administration, not to carry out any attack. Nafis was so timid, he couldn’t even venture out onto the roof alone, his father said. “He used to take someone to go the roof at night. I can’t believe he could be part of it (the plot).” “He is very gentle and devoted to his studies,” he said, pointing to Nafis’ time studying at the private North South University in Dhaka. However, Belal Ahmed, a spokesman for the university, said Nafis was a terrible student who was put on probation and threatened with expulsion if he didn’t bring his grades up. Nafis eventually just stopped coming to school, Ahmed said. Ahsanullah said his son convinced him to send him to America to study, arguing that with a U.S. degree he had a better chance at success in Bangladesh. “I spent all my savings to send him to America,” he said. CBS News reports that Nafis was enrolled at Southeast Missouri State University for the spring semester earlier this year and that he was pursuing a degree in cyber security; he is no longer enrolled there. He was pursuing a bachelor’s degree in cybersecurity. University spokeswoman Ann Hayes told The Associated Press that Nafis requested a transfer of his records in July and the university complied, though she couldn’t say where the records were transferred. Mohammad Arif Akunjee, a childhood friend, said Nafis wanted to be a businessman. Just a few hours before his arrest, Nafis talked to his mother over Skype to update her on his plans, Bilkis said. “My brother told my mother that he was doing well in studies in the U.S. and was transferring to a college in New York,” said his sister. Early Thursday, a relative living in Switzerland called to tell the family Nafis had been arrested. “We woke up with this terrible news. We just can’t believe it,” she said. Ahsanullah called on the government to “get my son back home.” Bangladesh does not have the same record of involvement in global terrorism as Pakistan, with which it once formed a nation before winning its independence in 1971. At least one Bangladeshi was among those detained by the U.S. at Guantanamo Bay Naval Base in Cuba.

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