I like to sneak in under the radar. I don't have any paparazzi following me or have to deal with that stuff. I'm never in the tabloids. I prefer that.

— Rob Schneider

Empowering Tabloid quotations

People who read the tabloids deserve to be lied to.

Tabloid discussion of bad children always blames baby-boomer liberals, careerist mothers and fashion-crazed Nathan Barley types who think it's all enormously funny. But the centre-leftish psycho-thinker Oliver James says it's all down to the Thatcher-and-after culture of turbo-capitalism, making people acquisitive and unsatisfied.

I think people today are very cynical.

They need to bring other people down. Reality television and tabloid magazines—never before did we need to see movie stars taking out their garbage. But all of a sudden, it's front-page news—trying to figure out who's dating whom, all that stuff. Who cares?

My career was full of struggles and dreams, disappointments and peaks and valleys. But there was no Twitter, no Facebook or TMZ. Young actors could make mistakes and not become the focus of tabloids.

That is what I want to make clear today.

A man with a long history of racial discrimination, who traffics in dark conspiracy theories drawn from the pages of supermarket tabloids and the far, dark reaches of the Internet, should never run our government or command our military.

There was a lot of tabloid journalism about my supposed sex addiction.

Bullshit. It's all bullshit. I mean, come on, I never pretended to be a saint. But give me a break.

Well, I mean, the real attack on truth is tabloid journalism in the United States.

There have been so many jokes, about sex and relationships on the "Brady Bunch" set. For some reason, tabloids picked up on this Eve thing. I was on a late-night show and I said, "Oh, yeah, I've kissed her."

It was at the beginning of all this tabloid frenzy.

Our garbage was being gone through, and we were involved in all these chases getting home, and people camping out on our property to get pictures.

I didn't expect to enter into tabloid trivia or anything like that.

So I suspect my perspective and a lot of my ideas changed fairly drastically. It was also rather confusing.

In the last 15 or 20 years, I've watched the British press simply go to hell.

There seems to be no limit, no depths to which the tabloids won't sink. I don't know who these people are but they're little pigs.

And speaking of sex, the Immaculate Conception does not mean Jesus was conceived in the absence of sex. It means Mary was conceived without Original Sin. That's all it has ever meant. And according to the tabloids, Mary is apparently the only one who can make such a claim. The Jesus thing is called virgin birth.

Liza is in the tabloids almost as much as our mother was.

She has struggled with her own ghosts and shadows.

It's an incredibly limited sphere those tabloids have, isn't it? Basically, they can accuse people of being gay and they can accuse people of taking drugs, but they can't get any more sensational without entering into the realm of incredibly bad taste.

I think I'm really feel I've done so much that I'm OK with not having everybody's attention. Sometimes it's overbearing. I used to think that I would never feel this way. Before, I used to buy all the tabloids and see if I was in them.

I like the idea of dating, but I'm not dating anyone exclusively, particularly right now. It's hard to be in a relationship unless you're ready to go public with it. So it's a lot easier for me to not be in a relationship. I really don't want that part of my life to be tabloid fodder.

I really went back through a lot of the dark corridors of my life in this.

I wanted people to know who I am based on my music, not on what they read in the tabloids.

Mistruths are printed as fact, in some cases, and frequently only half of a story will be told.

I've been reading tabloids since I was nine. I love a good story.

In a lot of cases, as in Tom and Nicole's case, the tabloids were about to break the story, so they said just let the news out. And they called organizations such as ours.

Celebrity is a national drama whose characters' parts and plots are written by the tabloids, gossip columnists, websites and interactive buttons. The famous don't actually have to turn up to their own lives at all.

You could say that the paparazzi and the tabloids are sort of the 'assault weapons' of the First Amendment. They're ugly, a lot of people don't like them, but they're protected by the First Amendment - just as 'assault weapons' are protected by the Second Amendment.

It's really easy to avoid the tabloids.

You just live your life and don't hang out with famous people who are in the tabloids. Don't do anything controversial and be a normal person. Have friends. And get a job and keep working.

Now with tabloids and seeing people walking around in sweats pumping gas you're like, 'Okay, they're just like us.'

I don't think Amber taped Scott or testified for money, but the opportunity certainly presented itself. It makes me a bit uncomfortable, but at least she never sold the story before trial to the tabloids.

You know, one wonderful thing that came out of my Enquirer experience is that, in my case, it was ruled tabloids are magazines. Which means they didn't have the protection that a newspaper has.

Being pretty crazy while being chased by the National Enquirer is not good.

The British tabloids were the worst.

Usually, about 85 percent of what the tabloids report is a lie.

Over the last year, I can truly say it has been 99 percent.

I have a hotline to the tabloids. When I get up in the morning, I call the Star, and the last thing at night, I call them. I want them to have the inside track.

Any actor will tell you, anybody in the public eye, that the tabloids are the worst kind of ramification of being a celebrity.

I've experienced the tabloids when I had anorexia.

I think I'm out of crime fiction now, and I think the dividing line is American Tabloid.

No one goes to BrooklynVegan to read about content, they just go for drama.

It's a tabloid, the scum of indie.

Famous crime stories almost always lead to the passing of new laws. There's a great many intersections between this unseemly tabloid phenomena and serious social issues and we never get to that intersection because serious people don't like to talk about that unattractive stuff.