With a show shooting in New York and his career revived, Danny Bonaduce and his wife look for a home with major wow factor in a hip Big Apple neighborhood. They check out a West Village funhouse with a fountain, see-through bathtub, and recycled subway doors. Will this turn out to be the Bonaduces' dream house--or is the asking price too high?
Verne may be Mini-Me in the movies, but in real life he's hunting for a Michigan lake house with multiple guest rooms and ample single-floor living space so he and his family can enjoy maximum comfort and beauty. He checks out a four-bedroom lakeside lodge on Lake Paw Paw; a mansion overlooking Lake Michigan; and a traditionally styled yet contemporary and eco-friendly "green getaway." With each boasting gorgeous views and lots of livability, Verne may need the ingenious help of Dr. Evil to pick the right one.
Stephen Baldwin and his wife are about to be empty-nesters and although they already live outside of New York City's hustle and bustle, they are ready to take their lives even farther Upstate so they can relax and Stephen can focus on his new, charity-based food company, Baldwin's Best. The Baldwin family needs a rustic country estate, with enough bedrooms for their daughters to feel comfortable when visiting home, and a barn to serve as Baldwin's Best headquarters. Stephen and his daughter, Hailey, scour the country estates of Upstate New York in hopes of finding a house where Stephen and his wife can transition into the next chapter of their lives and make Baldwin's Best a big success.
Lisa and husband Harry Hamlin have lived in their house for 20 years, but rather than put their marriage through the stress of remodeling, Lisa wants to buy something new. She visits a strikingly modern home with 20-foot ceilings and a dining room that opens into the backyard, a brand-new house with an extensive yard and gorgeous closets, and a house with a large junior suite for her daughters. Each one will give Lisa something she's dreamed about and will fill some of her family's living space needs, but which one will she choose?
Celebrity Apprentice winner, entrepreneur and legendary singer Bret Michaels is in the market for a new home. Although he's put his sweat, blood and tears into making his 10 acre Scottsdale, Arizona ranch his dream house, he wants to surprise his family with a new home when they return from vacation. Along with his realtor, Janice, Bret hits up the real estate in the beautiful Scottsdale desert. Each home is grander than the next and each will allow Bret to keep up his rock star style while giving him the peace of mind that his family is safe and secure while he's on the road. It's a tall order because Bret also wants some space for himself. What will he decide? With so many grand Arizona real estate offerings, Bret has a tough choice ahead of him.
Now that Corey Feldman's a single father, he and his son, Zen, go looking for a new Feldmansion Fortress. Corey checks out a massive estate complete with game room, bar, parlor, outdoor stage, private bistro, extensive garden, and three guest houses. Is this the right playpen for Corey and Zen, or is it more than they can handle?
Hugo Black was a 20th century attorney, senator and Supreme Court justice known for both his former membership in the KKK and his pro-Civil Rights rulings.
Benjamin Cardozo was a 1930s Supreme Court justice who helped shape pioneering, enduring legal frameworks. He was appointed to the Court by Herbert Hoover.
As Secretary of the Treasury under Lincoln, Salmon P. Chase implemented the National Banking Act and was the sixth chief justice of the Supreme Court.
William O. Douglas was a legal scholar and often controversial 20th century Supreme Court justice known for his civil liberties advocacy.
Associate Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter was a noted law scholar who served as the high court's leading exponent of the doctrine of judicial self-restraint.
In the 1960s, Arthur J. Goldberg held many important government posts, serving as secretary of labor, Supreme Court justice and ambassador to the United Nations.
John Marshall Harlan served as associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court from 1877 until his death in 1911, and is remembered as one of the most forceful dissenters in the history of that tribunal.
Robert H. Jackson, the only Supreme Court Justice who didn't graduate from any law school, is best known as the chief U.S. prosecutor at the Nuremberg trials.
One of the Founding Fathers of the United States, John Jay is known as a writer of The Federalist Papers and for being the nation's first chief justice.
John Marshall became the fourth chief justice of the U.S. Supreme Court in 1801. He is largely responsible for establishing the Supreme Court's role in federal government.
Thurgood Marshall was instrumental in ending legal segregation and became the first African-American justice of the Supreme Court.
Sandra Day O'Connor was the first woman appointed to the U.S. Supreme Court. A Republican, she was considered a moderate conservative and served for 24 years.
William Rehnquist was appointed to the U.S. Supreme Court by President Richard Nixon in 1971. He was elevated to the post of chief justice by President Ronald Reagan in 1986. He remained chief justice until his death in 2005.
Edwin Stanton served as secretary of war under President Abraham Lincoln during the American Civil War. He later served under President Andrew Johnson.
William Howard Taft, the 27th president of the United States, fulfilled a lifelong dream when he was appointed chief justice of the Supreme Court, becoming the only person to have served as both a U.S. chief justice and president.
Supreme Court Chief Justice Roger B. Taney made the pro-slavery ruling in the 1857 Dred Scot Case that deemed blacks weren't citizens of the United States.
Clarence Thomas is the second African-American justice to serve on the Supreme Court of the United States. He was appointed in 1991 and leans conservative.