Talk about an unhappy holiday: Us Weekly reports that Tori Spelling's husband of Dean McDermott, cheated on her.
The magazine reports that McDermott, who’s been married to Spelling for seven years, invited 28-year-old Emily Goodhand to his room at the Fairmont Royal York Hotel while he was promoting his gig as host of Chopped Canada in Toronto on Dec. 6.
Us reports that Goodhand told them: “He told me he and Tori had a sexless marriage. . . . I believed him.” She stayed in his room a second night, too, according to Us.
Spelling, 40, and McDermott, 47, have four children together: Liam, 6, Stella, 5, Hattie, 2, and Finn, 16 months.
Reps for McDermott and Spelling had no comment, but Spelling, 40, posted a family photo to Twitter on Wednesday, according to Radaronline.com
Baby on board
Another Jersey Shore baby is on the way.
Jenni “JWoww” Farley — costar of Snooki & JWoww — is expecting her first child with fiancé Roger Matthews, People.com reports. She announced the news on her blog Christmas Day.
“Merry Christmas from within!” Farley, 27, wrote. “Roger and I couldn’t have asked for a better Christmas gift this year! We wanted to share this exciting news with you all first because you have been a part of our lives these past few years and seen the love between Roger and me develop and blossom.”
Gabrielle Union, the future Mrs. Dwyane Wade, showed off her 8 carat diamond engagement ring at Wednesday’s Miami Heat/Los Angeles Lakers game — but made sure she had plenty of protection doing it.
TMZ.com reports that the Think Like a Man star arrived at the Staples Center with serious security.
Wade offered a nice Christmas gift to Heat fans: He scored 23 points in a win against the Kobe Bryant-less Lakers.
Members of the Ramapough Native American tribe have filed a $50 million lawsuit against the makers of Out of the Furnace, accusing the film of portraying its people in a negative light.
The federal suit was filed Monday in New Jersey against the writers and producers of the film, which stars Christian Bale, Woody Harrelson and Casey Affleck, according to EW.com. The suit claims the film makes false representations about the people who live in the Ramapo Mountains, that unsavory characters in the film have last names that are common among the Ramapough and that it perpetuates negative and unfounded stereotypes.
Relativity Media, which released the film, did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Associated Press, EW.com says.