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Keshia Knight Pulliam played youngest daughter Rudy from ages 5 to 13 when the show ended. She went on to appear in movies and TV shows like "House of Payne," "Beauty Shop" and "Madea Goes to Jail" as well as reality shows like "Fear Factor," "Celebrity Apprentice" and "Celebrity Big Brother."


Every parent wants to raise a kid with a conscience — someone who’ll do the right thing even when no one is watching. But when the road to online integrity is riddled with cyberbullying, cellphone cheating, sexting and other risks, trusting your kid to be conscientious feels like a leap of faith. Here’s the good news: Studies show kids actually have a strong grasp of right and wrong as early as the toddler years, and parents have a huge influence on what kids learn about how to behave. The parenting you’ve been doing — role-modeling, keeping the lines of communication open and finding ways to instill the kinds of character traits you value — is an excellent foundation for raising a kid with a conscience, both online and off. You can make even more of an impact using the media and technology that your kid loves, such as YouTube, Netflix, Snapchat and Instagram, to model positive behavior and good judgment.

As the beat of the opening track of SZA's debut album played at a concert this week in New York City, the entire venue passionately sang the first two minutes of the song "Supermodel," and the singer hadn't even showed her face onstage. And that's just it — SZA is the voice of this generation. The 28-year-old's "Ctrl" is a masterpiece about a girl navigating in life — dating, falling in love, dealing with dusty boys, self-doubt, acceptance and more. Her voice glides over each song nicely as she spits matter-of-fact lyrics and even finds ways to reference the TV shows "Martin" and "Narcos," as well as "Forrest Gump," in the songs. "The Weekend" is her at the top of the game; "Broken Clocks" is just as addictive; and "Normal Girl" and "20 Something" prove that SZA is not one of those alternative R&B artists with one or two tricks up her sleeve.

NEW YORK (AP) — So-called "Peak TV" remains the blessing and the curse for viewers in 2017, with the tally of scripted series now totaling some 500. Where to begin saluting all the great shows? Here are 10 to salute, recall fondly and, for viewers who missed any of them, catch up with:

Obsessing over celebrities has long been a huge part of our culture—fans love to memorize facts about them, dress like them and even (unfortunately) stalk them.