The Port Authority's spire-cam footage of the spire being lifted and installed on top of 1WTC.
The video features Rainn Wilson, Jenna Fischer and John Krasinski, as well as David Denman (Roy) and the show’s producer Michael Schur (who also plays Dwight’s cousin Mose), reminiscing on their favorite moments from the show’s nine seasons and saying how much it means to them. Everyone had their favorite characters and their favorite episodes and everyone got emotional when Jim and Pam finally got married. And this video reminded me of that.
I can only imagine what it’ll be like for me watching the series finale this Thursday, especially since Steve Carell will make an appearance. Series finales are always emotional for me, so I’ll probably just curl up under a mountain of balled-up tissues and never come out.
Watch the farewells below. If you’re a crier, you might want to prepare yourself with a box of tissues or a very absorbent shirt sleeve.
Tonight, NBC’s long-running U.S. version of The Office will celebrate its series finale after nine seasons on air.
The end of The Office also means the end of free product placement for Dunder Mifflin, the fictional-turned-real paper company licensed from Comcast by Staples two years ago to sell under the latter’s Quill brand.
This commercial is only running during the series finale’s telecast in five Dunder Mifflin “branch” markets (Scranton, Utica, Akron, Albany and Syracuse).
This comes from an exclusive report by the "New York Post". . . one of America's least reliable newspapers . . . so take it for what it's worth. But if it's true . . . OUTRAGE!
Apparently, rich people have been secretly hiring DISABLED PEOPLE to escort them around Walt Disney World in Orlando . . . so they can go into the special handicapped line, and skip the long waits for rides.
There's a company called Dream Tours Florida that offers the service. The rates for a handicapped tour guide are $130-an-hour, or $1,040 for an eight-hour day. That doesn't include the price of tickets to Disney World.
Under Disney policy, a guest in a wheelchair or motorized scooter can take up to six other people with them into the special access lines.
Those lines usually take minutes, not HOURS.
According to the report, the service was promoted by word-of-mouth . . . mainly rich parents in Manhattan with kids in private school, sharing the secret with other rich parents at the school.
The "Post" says they tried contacting Disney but didn't get any response.
Just 5 secs....sooooooo cute.