Michelle Obama opens up about miscarriage, IVF and Donald Trump in her new memoir
“I felt like I failed because I didn't know how common miscarriages were because we don't talk about them,” Obama said. “We sit in our own pain, thinking that somehow we’re broken.”
She added, “That's one of the reasons why I think it's important to talk to young mothers about the fact that miscarriages happen.”
Obama, who worked as a lawyer and hospital administrator before becoming first lady, told Roberts that it hit her at ages 34 and 35 that “the biological clock is real" and "egg production is limited."
She revealed to Roberts that she underwent in-vitro fertilization (IVF) in order to conceive her two daughters.
"I realized that as I was 34 and 35," said Obama, now the mother of 17-year-old Sasha and 20-year-old Malia. "We had to do IVF."
“I think it's the worst thing that we do to each other as women, not share the truth about our bodies and how they work," Obama told Roberts.
The book, a raw and revealing account of her life, goes where few first lady's autobiographies have gone.
She divulges deeply personal moments and insights that shaped her life -- from her childhood on the South Side of Chicago to her college years at Princeton, to her deep love affair with her husband, whom she met while she was his adviser at the law firm Sidley Austin LLP. Despite an immediate attraction, she insisted they should just be friends -- but all that changed one summer night when he kissed her.
“As soon as I allowed myself to feel anything for Barack,” she writes, “the feelings came rushing -- a toppling blast of lust, gratitude, fulfillment, wonder.”
Yet she is also candid about the bleaker periods of her marriage, revealing for the first time that the couple sought counseling when their relationship was under stress.
“Marriage counseling for us was one of those ways where we learned how to talk out our differences,” she told Roberts. “I know too many young couples who struggle and think that somehow there's something wrong with them. And I want them to know that Michelle and Barack Obama, who have a phenomenal marriage and who love each other, we work on our marriage. And we get help with our marriage when we need it.”
“This was my pivot point,” she writes. “My moment of self-arrest.”
Once Barack announced his run for president in 2007, she threw herself into what would be a bruising campaign. She knew it would be hard, but she wasn’t prepared for critics who attacked her for being unpatriotic and called her an “angry black woman.”
“I was female, black and strong, which to certain people ... translated only to ‘angry.’ It was another damaging cliché, one that’s been forever used to sweep minority women to the perimeter of every room. ... I was now starting to actually feel a bit angry, which then made me feel worse, as if I were fulfilling some prophecy laid out for me by the haters.”
But what stung the most, she says, was the continuous, false allegations that her husband was a secret Muslim, born overseas.
She writes in the memoir about how Donald Trump and other so-called birthers in 2011 began to openly question whether her husband was an American citizen, describing their actions as “crazy and mean-spirited ... its underlying bigotry and xenophobia hardly concealed. But it was also dangerous, deliberately meant to stir up the wingnuts and kooks.”
“What if someone with an unstable mind loaded a gun and drove to Washington? What if that person went looking for our girls? Donald Trump, with his loud and reckless innuendos, was putting my family’s safety at risk. And for this, I’d never forgive him.”
She recalls her reaction when she heard Trump’s “Access Hollywood” video where he brags about assaulting women, saying her “body buzzed with fury after hearing that tape.”
She described how Trump seemed to “stalk” Hillary Clinton during an election debate, “trying to diminish her presence with his” and sending the message, “I can hurt you and get away with it.”
And when Trump was elected president, she says she was surprised that so many women would choose a “misogynist” over “an exceptionally qualified female candidate.”
Obama says she is just beginning to process all that happened since her husband first began to talk about running for president a dozen years ago. Today, as she looks ahead to a new beginning, one thing seems clear: It’s unlikely that she will ever run for office.
“If I’d learned anything from the ugliness of the campaign, from the myriad of ways people had sought to write me off as angry or unbecoming, it was that public judgment sweeps in to fill any void. ... I knew that I would never allow myself to get that banged up again.”
“I’ve never been a fan of politics, and my experience over the last 10 years has done little to change that. I continue to be put off by the nastiness.”
November 09, 2018
Sources: ABC News
once was, but it’s still a significant time for savings — and with that, spending.</p><p>What awesome sales can we expect on Black Friday and which are the dud deals we may want to avoid? Try these tips to navigate the holiday weekend without getting overwhelmed.</p><p>Though big box retailers started pushing out holiday deals earlier this month, generally you want to wait until Black Friday to maximize savings — unless you’re shopping for something hotly in demand, like certain toys.</p><p>“Based on shopping and purchasing habits over the past several years, you’ll want to snag top toys by Black Friday, thanks to supply and demand,” says Hudson.</p><p>For a look at what some of the most wanted toys are this holiday season, check out Amazon’s Top 100 Toys list. You can see which items are featuring discounts, and search according to which sport the strongest savings.</p><p>Per Black Friday tradition, retailers will be delivering doorbuster deals. Typically rolled out on Black Friday morning (though we also see them slide in on Thanksgiving Day), these can be the trickiest sales to navigate because they all seem so worthy, but undoubtedly there will be some mediocre offerings.</p><p>“There are definitely some categories that will be more discounted than others,” says Skirboll. “The best things to buy on Black Friday include electronics, appliances, winter wear and time-specific travel.”</p><p>Retailers are still keeping details of doorbuster deals top secret, but if history is any indicator, we can expect the following type of sales, according to Skirboll:</p><p>Hudson adds that we can also expect to see appetizing deals on kitchen appliances.</p><p>“Whether you’re looking to upgrade your kitchen or simply need a new blender, Black Friday is the time to shop all kitchen appliances,” says Hudson, adding that big-ticket items won’t be the only steals to jump on.</p><p>Retailers will likely be pushing savings on tech, but be cautious and read up before making a (discounted) splurge here.</p><p>Most likely, you’ll find tech that is strong in some areas and weak in others, so just read up on the item before buying it. It may be just what you’re looking for.</p><p>“An older model on deep discount, say, with a slightly slower processor (or lower resolution) but higher memory and storage, can be the better deal than a new release,” says Fabregas.</p><p>Smith adds that Amazon's exclusive offerings will be featured prominently across the site in an effort to raise awareness for its more than 130 private label brands — “which sell everything from mattresses to activewear”.</p><p>“We'll see a range of discounts across Amazon's portfolio of internet-connected Alexa devices, with the newest models such as the Echo Look being discounted the most at up to 50 percent off,” said Smith.</p><p>To bring more structure (and sanity) to the Black Friday shopping mayhem, Fabregas offers the following pro-tips for consumers:</p>
head of the December 2018 free games reveal.</p><p>For a limited time only, PlayStation Plus is reverting back to its old price of £39.99 for a 12-month subscription.</p><p>Representing a saving of 20%, the discounted Black Friday price will only be available until November 27.</p><p>Fans can also take advantage of a 14-day free PS Plus trial, not to mention a host of bonus discounts.</p><p>PlayStation Plus members can grab discounts on Far Cry 5, The Sims 4, Jurassic World, Conan Exiles and more.</p><p>Far Cry 5 is available for £27.49, Far Cry 5 Deluxe Edition is £31.84 and the Gold Edition is £44.74.</p><p>The standard edition of The Sims 4 costs £15.99, compared to £19.99 for the Deluxe Edition.</p><p>Elswehere, Jurassic World Evolution costs £27.49 with PS Plus, while Conan Exiles is £17.74 with a membership.</p><p>This is separate to the main PlayStation 4 Black Friday sale for 2018.</p><p>The Sony Black Friday discounts run from now until November 26 on games, and until December 2 on PlayStation VR bundles.</p><p>Live on PSN, PlayStation 4 owners can grab Marvel's Spider-Man for £34.99, God of War for £24.99 and Horizon Zero Dawn for £24.99.</p><p>FIFA 19 is reduced to £34.19, Black Ops 4 is £41.99 and Assassin's Creed Odyssey is £34.99.</p><p>But some of the best discounts can be had on PlayStation VR bundles.</p><p>The PSVR Starter Pack comes with the headset, a PlayStation Camera and a download code for PlayStation VR Worlds.</p><p> See today's front and back pages, download the newspaper, order back issues and use the historic Daily Express newspaper archive. </p>
2001, and now released to the 3DS in what could be the death throes of the hardware. It's a niche cult game that is representative of its time and I recommend playing it on the GameCube or Wii, but not necessarily on the 3DS.</p><p>The narrative of the game is merely the MacGuffin to allow for the ghostbusting gameplay. Luigi has won a mansion in a contest he doesn't remember entering and Mario is missing again.</p><p>Luigi is equipped with a modded vacuum cleaner and flashlight. You flash the ghosts to startle them and use the vacuum to suck them up, similar to how you catch fish in a fishing game.</p><p>This is the core gameplay element with superb controls making the feeling of a battle between two opposing forces a satisfactory experience even if you lose. It never feels cheap if you don’t capture a ghost.</p><p>The Mansion itself is a collection of self-contained puzzle rooms, expertly crafted by Nintendo. They have flavour and originality coming through that is creepy but consistently child-friendly. There are three types of ghosts that each fulfil a different gameplay mechanic.</p><p>This is not a horror game, and there are no jump scares, nor is this Nintendo’s interpretation of Silent Hill. It’s Nintendo’s Ghostbusters.</p><p>It’s a linear experience in exploring the mansion and beating the game. There is a set path that rooms are unlocked and if you know what you are doing you can beat it in about four hours.</p><p>As a Gamecube launch title, the game relies on the spectacle of the hardware to promote the player to explore the world and try new things. Tasks and objectives are discovered via trial and error.</p><p>At the start of the game if you don’t know that you need to blow out some candles you will be banging on doors. We forget now but the spectacle of blowing out candles with a Hoover was flabbergasting for the time.</p><p>However, there are some nice little upgrades on this 3DS version. The second screen is utilised perfectly for the addition of the map which comes in very handy when navigating around the mansion.</p><p>Thankfully for an amiibo collector like myself, there's also support for Mario, Luigi, Toad and Boo figures.</p><p>In recent years we have seen a plethora of remasters, remixes and HD updates of past generation games. Luigi’s Mansion is a simple port with little changes to the core gameplay and aesthetics.</p><p>It’s a game of experimentation from 17 years ago, so when we judge it now, stale ideas linger. It was not made to be a great 3DS game, it was made to show off the potential of the GameCube.</p><p>Luigi's Mansion: Dark Moon released over five years ago for the Nintendo 3DS and is the superior game as it was designed and developed for the platform.</p><p> See today's front and back pages, download the newspaper, order back issues and use the historic Daily Express newspaper archive. </p>
unning lawsuit filed by a former neighbor whose house the pop singer egged.</p><p>A document filed Friday shows the case has been resolved in its entirety. No details were given about the terms.</p><p>Jeffrey and Suzanne Schwartz filed a lawsuit in early 2015 that alleged they suffered emotional harm because of the egging and other actions by Bieber when he lived next door.</p><p>The 24-year-old pop singer has already served probation in a criminal plea deal after the 2013 incident, and paid $80,000 in restitution for the damage he caused.</p><p>The lawsuit alleged Bieber spit in Jeffrey Schwartz's face and terrorized the family with loud parties, drug use and aggressive driving while living in a gated community in the celebrity enclave of Calabasas. It sought more than $25,000 in damages for assault and battery, trespassing and infliction of emotional distress claims.</p><p>Bieber's attorneys argued that the restitution he already paid and the punishment he was given were sufficient, and that he did not rightly owe more for emotional damages.</p><p>Messages left for attorneys from both sides were not immediately returned.</p><p>During an August hearing, Judge Elaine W. Mandel, who had taken over the case after three years, expressed skepticism at the plaintiffs' claims. She grilled the Schwartz's attorney Brian J. Kim to explain what damages Bieber caused the plaintiffs, calling them "minimal."</p><p>She also did not appear inclined to admit much of the evidence the plaintiffs want to introduce at trial, including dozens of media stories about Bieber's misbehavior.</p>
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>LOS ANGELES  — ABC Entertainment President Channing Dungey, who created a deep bench of ethnic diversity in the network's shows and fired Roseanne Barr for a racist tweet, will be stepping down.</p><p>Her decision announced Friday comes amid ABC corporate parent Walt Disney Co.'s pending acquisition of 21st Century Fox and the planned reorganization of Disney's television units.</p><p>Dungey, who became the first African-American programming chief for a major broadcast network when she was named to the job in February 2016, will be replaced by Karey Burke, head of programming development at ABC sibling cable channel Freeform since 2014, the network said.</p><p>Dungey will remain during a transition period as Burke takes over.</p><p>Burke's resume includes overseeing production of NBC prime-time series including "ER" and "The West Wing" from 1999 to 2003, during which time she developed "Scrubs," ''Freaks & Geeks" and other shows.</p><p>In a statement, Dungey said she could have called ABC home for many more years but wants to tackle new, unspecified challenges.</p><p>Under Dungey, both as president and in her previous job as head of ABC's drama development, the network became the home of "Scandal," ''How to Get Away With Murder" and other multiethnic shows from powerhouse African-American producer Shonda Rhimes.</p><p>But Rhimes, whose shows own ABC's Thursday prime-time schedule, and another prominent producer, Kenya Barris of the network's sitcom "black-ish," have both jumped ship for lucrative streaming deals.</p><p>More recently, Dungey made news for her quick action in canning Barr from her revived namesake show "Roseanne" after the actress-comedian posted an insulting tweet about former Obama adviser Valerie Jarrett, who is African-American. Barr apologized, but the show, which had been an immediate success for ABC, was revamped without her and debuted this fall as "The Conners."</p><p>In October, Disney said it was bringing in Fox executive Dana Walden as chairman of Disney Television Studios and ABC Entertainment.</p><p>Burke will report to Walden after the Fox acquisition is completed, with Burke's replacement at Freeform to be announced, ABC said.</p><p>In a statement, Disney CEO Bob Iger lauded Dungey for her "curiosity, passion and creativity" and predicted she will be successful at whatever she chooses to pursue.</p><p>Burke, a graduate of the University of California, Los Angeles, said she was honored to continue Dungey's legacy of "excellent storytelling that touches so many people's hearts."</p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>Justin Bieber has agreed to settle a long-running lawsuit filed by a former neighbor whose house the pop singer egged.</p><p>A document filed Friday shows the case has been resolved in its entirety. No details were given about the terms.</p><p>Jeffrey and Suzanne Schwartz filed a lawsuit in early 2015 that alleged they suffered emotional harm because of the egging and other actions by Bieber when he lived next door.</p><p>The 24-year-old pop singer has already served probation in a criminal plea deal after the 2013 incident, and paid $80,000 in restitution for the damage he caused.</p><p>The lawsuit alleged Bieber spit in Jeffrey Schwartz's face and terrorized the family with loud parties, drug use and aggressive driving while living in a gated community in the celebrity enclave of Calabasas. It sought more than $25,000 in damages for assault and battery, trespassing and infliction of emotional distress claims.</p><p>Bieber's attorneys argued that the restitution he already paid and the punishment he was given were sufficient, and that he did not rightly owe more for emotional damages.</p><p>Messages left for attorneys from both sides were not immediately returned.</p><p>During an August hearing, Judge Elaine W. Mandel, who had taken over the case after three years, expressed skepticism at the plaintiffs' claims. She grilled the Schwartz's attorney Brian J. Kim to explain what damages Bieber caused the plaintiffs, calling them "minimal."</p><p>She also did not appear inclined to admit much of the evidence the plaintiffs want to introduce at trial, including dozens of media stories about Bieber's misbehavior.</p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>Hailey Baldwin is fully embracing married life.</p><p>The 21-year-old model made her marriage to Justin Bieber Instagram official by changing her handle to Hailey Bieber on Friday. It now appears as "Hailey Rhode Bieber." The news comes weeks after she filed to trademark her married name.</p><p>Last month, Hailey filed to register "Hailey Bieber" for the purposes of a clothing line. She also registered her maiden name, "Hailey Baldwin," as well as "HRB3," under her company, Rhodedeodato Corp. Hailey and Justin married in September during a visit to a New York City courthouse.</p><p>"The couple kept their marriage a secret from a lot of people. Justin and Hailey wanted to be married, and didn’t want to wait. They still plan to have a more formal wedding, but for them this intimate ceremony was exactly what they wanted," a source told ET last month.</p><p>"Justin and Hailey were telling people they weren’t married when they were,” the source continued, adding there are still plans for a wedding ceremony outside of the courthouse.</p><p>Hailey stepped out wearing a jacket with "Bieber" adorned on the back in New York City on Thursday, and she couldn't help but gush about her husband in the recent issue of Harper's Bazaar.</p><p>“He is incredible," Baldwin said of the pop star. "He crushes everything."</p><p>"Every song, every feature. It’s crazy to see what he does," she added. "I'm always blown away."</p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>Ashley Graham is opening up about how she met her husband of eight years, director Justin Ervin.</p><p>"I hid our relationship for a year, so it was two years of agony, but I had myself in it because I didn't know my worth," Graham explained, adding that once she ended the relationship she found her "worth."</p><p>"I knew that I was a stronger woman for breaking up with him, and in feeling stronger for breaking up with him I was like, 'What is it that I need to do to change myself so I don't get back into that situation?'" she continued, noting that "in that 'aha' moment, I was like, my problem is I keep giving it up too soon, I keep having sex too soon with these guys."</p><p>At that point, the Sports Illustrated Swimsuit cover girl decided to wait until marriage to have sex again.</p><p>Graham then went on to tell Paltrow a story about how her mom "made her go to church" after the designer-author had a "little issue with some tequila," in which she showed up to her modeling agency "a little drunk."</p><p>"My mom said, 'rehab or church,'" Graham revealed. "And I was like, 'I'm not an alcoholic, so I'll just go to church."</p><p>It was there at a New York City church where she met Ervin.</p><p>"The next thing you know I'm in the elevator... and I'm volunteering that Sunday. I'm the elevator lady," she explained, adding that two men got in the elevator.</p><p>"The one guy says to the other guy, 'If you don't talk to her I am.' I blushed. And the next thing ya know, Justin, my husband, was the one who stayed in the elevator."</p><p>"We had so much fun," Graham admitted. "But the thing that sucked was he didn't pay for the coffee. So I was like, great, I have another cheap guy... So he didn't pay and he said that 'A man always appreciates it when a woman attempts to grab her wallet.' So I was through with him, girl, I erased his number. Done."</p><p>One month later, Graham and Ervin saw each other at church, where he asked her out again — but this time, offered to pay.</p><p>"He said, 'I have been taken advantage of and I have had women use me for a steak dinner, I don't want that, I'm looking for a wife," Graham recalled of Ervin's explanation.</p><p>Sure enough, the two ended up going on their second date and became "inseparable," tying the knot in 2010.</p><p>"And he and I did not break my rule, and his rule as well, because I didn't know that he was also trying to wait until he was married to have sex as well," Graham told Paltrow who was in tears after hearing the couple's story.</p><p>"I have to tell you, in all my podcasts this is the only time I've cried since Oprah," Paltrow admitted.</p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>
Sarah Jessica Parker says 'Sex and the City' was ‘suffocating’: 'It felt like somebody was holding me hostage'
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>"Sex and the City" with Sarah Jessica Parker almost never happened.</p><p>The 53-year-old actress who starred as famed columnist Carrie Bradshaw recently revealed that she was reluctant to sign on for "Sex and the City."</p><p>After working herself into viable roles as a film and Broadway actress, the series mainstay admitted she was apprehensive to sign on to play the iconic Bradshaw out of fear that the show would consume her life.</p><p>“I panicked and I was like, ‘I want to maintain my life.  I like doing a few plays a year and a movie, and maybe a TV movie of the week,’" she told James Andrew Miller in the latest episode of his "Origins" podcast released on Thursday.</p><p>Bradshaw explained that she really began freaking out once the show had emerged as a hit and that she had a difficult time adjusting to the grueling schedule that comes with working in television.</p><p>"All of a sudden it felt like somebody was holding me hostage or something or there just were these limitations which felt very suffocating," she said.</p><p>Parker is still recognized as the fabulous New York City columnist who has a love affair with Manolos and told Fox News she already knows what's next for Bradshaw, but maintained that fans probably won't get the opportunity to follow her journey anytime soon.</p><p>“I know where it is,” Parker told Fox News on Tuesday about where she saw “Sex and the City” and its heroine heading. “I read the script. It’s fantastic… It was great, it was beautiful. But I sadly can’t say. But I know where [Carrie] was headed and I know where all [the characters] were headed. It was wonderful.”</p><p>In fact, she’s currently starring in “Here and Now” as Vivienne, a renowned jazz vocalist preparing to release a new album only to receive a grim health diagnosis. She appears in the drama alongside veteran star Jacqueline Bisset who plays her meddling mother Jeanne. The 74-year-old told Fox News she was pleased to see Parker as the actress and the woman, not just the celebrated fashion icon.</p><p>“I’m very touched by that,” said Parker about the former Bond girl’s praise. “We so wanted her to do this movie and it was a huge, huge deal to us when she arrived. I take myself seriously as an actor, so I’m always happy to know that I’m seen that way because it means a great deal to me. I’m very touched by that.”</p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>What happens when the Baxters find themselves at the crossroads of dreams and practicality? That’s precisely the question tackled in Season 7, Episode 7 of "Last Man Standing" when Mandy finds herself facing a harsh rejection for the very first time.</p><p>The episode opens with Vanessa warning Mike that Mandy is on her way home and she’ll likely be in a bad mood. It seems that the designs she submitted were rejected by a popular fashion outlet. Given that she’s moved home of the sole purpose of getting her fashion business off the ground, they expect this to be a big blow.</p><p>However, Mandy comes home with Kyle and two boxes of pizza. They’re in a surprisingly good mood as she’s decided to mark the rejection with a trip to Italy. This puzzles Mike and Vanessa who wonder how they can afford a lavish trip. Mandy reveals that they’ve been saving money, thanks in large part to the fact that they’re living rent-free.</p><p>Later, the parents confront their daughter about spending what is essentially their money on a vacation.</p><p>“We support you trying to get your business off the ground,” Mike says in the most diplomatic terms possible. “What we can’t sign off on is you wasting money on travel, OK?”</p><p>Mandy argues that Mike has said that travel is the best education in the past. He retorts with the slightly-abridged adage, “when God closes a door, he builds a window.”</p><p>“Why is everything always home improvement with you?” Mandy says as a subtle wink to Tim Allen’s immensely popular ABC series.</p><p>After that, an Italian vacation is out, but it’s OK because Mandy comes home the following day with a similar spring in her step. This time, she’s met with an old high school friend who got into real estate. She decides that she’s going to pursue another vocation and sell houses.</p><p>Mike doesn’t hate the idea, feeling like it’s not really a solid plan just yet. Vanessa, however, has serious doubts. She goes above and beyond to convince Mandy that the process of becoming a realtor is going to be a lot of work. However, her daughter is undeterred. When pressed by her husband, Vanessa admits that she’s worried Mandy will end up like her, following her passion far too late in life after settling for an easy job that crossed her path.</p><p>Mike is clearly upset to hear that’s how his wife thinks of herself and takes it upon himself to correct both problems.</p><p>He lovingly tells Mandy to clear her fashion stuff out of the bomb shelter now that she’s going to be in real estate. She responds noting that she’s only taking a break after the huge upset of getting rejected. Mike asks her if the foray into real estate is simply her trying to find a way to have a career that won’t hurt her if she’s rejected given that she didn’t personally design any of the houses.</p><p>In the end, she admits that she loved the work she was doing on the fashion line she submitted but didn’t know how to pick herself back up after people she respects didn’t love it. She agrees to continue to chase her passion and gives up the realtor push.</p><p>The episode ends with Mike making a nice dinner for Vanessa and explaining that, although he followed his passion and found success, his dream was to have a family, and he couldn’t have done that without her.</p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>