Tim Daly
American actor and director
Tim Daly
James Timothy "Tim" Daly is an American stage, screen and voice actor, director and producer. He is best known for his television role as Joe Hackett on the NBC sitcom Wings and for his voice role as Superman/Clark Kent in Superman: The Animated Series, as well as his recurring role of the drug-addicted screenwriter J.T. Dolan on The Sopranos for which he was nominated for an Emmy Award.
Tim Daly's personal information overview.
News abour Tim Daly from around the web
Tim Daly Talks 'Madam Secretary' and Family
ABC News - 3 months
TV drama fans are latching on to the CBS political series “Madam Secretary.”
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ABC News article
What I Love: Tim Daly at Home on the Upper West Side
NYTimes - about 1 year
The actor lives on the Upper West Side when he is not pretending to live in Washington for his role in the CBS drama “Madam Secretary.”
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NYTimes article
Better Wages and Better Schools
Huffington Post - about 3 years
By Tim Daly This post was originally published on the TNTP Blog. Members of Congress are preparing for a debate in 2014 over raising the federal minimum wage. From my perspective -- and I’m speaking for myself here, not for TNTP -- I believe it should be raised. There are strong opinions on both sides of the issue. My view is admittedly shaped by my work in education. It is difficult for me to accept the fact that an hourly worker earning the federal minimum wage of $7.25 and raising a single child could put in 40 hours a week all year -- without taking a day of vacation -- and still earn so little that according to USDA regulations, his or her child would qualify for free lunch in school. To be clear, I am not talking about reduced-price lunch. I am saying free. I am not an economist. But it doesn’t seem right to me that parents can work a full-time job but earn so little that they are living below the poverty line. Yet that’s what the current minimum wage guarantees: full-t ...
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Huffington Post article
The Implementation Dodge
Huffington Post - about 3 years
By Tim Daly and Dan Weisberg This post was originally published on the TNTP Blog. We generally prefer to discuss policies rather than people on this blog, but there are some figures whose influence is so large that their words and actions justify scrutiny. One of them is Randi Weingarten, president of the million-member American Federation of Teachers (AFT). Her choices have real consequences for students in the schools where her members teach. Right now, Weingarten is in a tough spot. The education landscape has been transformed during the nearly six years of her tenure, with dozens of states embracing stronger teacher evaluation policies, adopting the Common Core State Standards, and undertaking other reforms intended to modernize the teaching profession and improve educational outcomes. Meanwhile, the number of dues-paying union members is declining nationwide, and upstart organizations like Teach Plus and Educators 4 Excellence are offering teachers new channels for expr ...
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Huffington Post article
Bill De Blasio's Schools Chancellor Remains Unknown Even As Victory Takes Shape
Huffington Post - over 3 years
NEW YORK -- The outcome of Tuesday's mayoral election may be largely a foregone conclusion, as Public Advocate Bill de Blasio (D) is expected to trounce former transit director Joe Lhota (R). But major questions still hang over certain aspects of an impending de Blasio administration, among the more notable of these: Who will he put in charge of the nation's largest school district? Many a New York publication has compiled its list of potential chancellors, who have ranged from the former leader of Baltimore's public schools to the current head of a school district in Maryland who has resisted increased standardized testing. In the days leading up to the election, though, a new name trickled out of the rumor mill. Earlier this week, Page Six of the New York Post ran an item saying that de Blasio was "considering hiring teachers' union boss Randi Weingarten as the next NYC schools chancellor." A source told columnist Richard Johnson that "she wants the job." Weingarten served as h ...
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Huffington Post article
Starting Teacher SAT Scores Rise As Educators Face Tougher Evaluations
Huffington Post - over 3 years
American teachers may be getting smarter. Still, scrutiny of their work and cries to overhaul the education system intensify. The education reform group National Council on Teacher Quality, and Harvard University's Education Next journal on Wednesday each released a paper about the state of the teaching force. The paper by National Council on Teacher Quality, a Washington-based think tank that has long advocated for rigorous teacher evaluations, provides an overall look at how states are evaluating teachers and using the results. The Education Next paper, authored by the University of Washington's Dan Goldhaber and Joe Walch, investigated the academic qualifications of new teachers and found that average SAT scores have increased significantly over the last decade. Taken together, the articles show an evolving workforce that raises questions about the often extreme hand-wringing over teacher quality. "Although teachers in the U.S. are more likely to be drawn from the lower end of ...
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Huffington Post article
‘Hawaii Five-0′: There’s no kissing in baseball
Houston Chronicle - over 3 years
The take away from this episode? Tim Daly doesn't age.
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Houston Chronicle article
This Man Is About To Give The SAT A Dramatic Makeover
Huffington Post - over 3 years
NEW YORK -- Growing up in downtown Manhattan as the son of a psychiatrist and a college president, David Coleman never wanted for stimulation. At the dinner table, his parents repeatedly told him that it wasn't his exam scores that mattered, but rather the quality of his ideas and inquiry. "They cared more about the quality of what I did and the engagement with ideas than they did about other measures of success," he said, speaking in his brightly-lit Columbus Circle office, where a black-and-white Martin Luther King Jr. photograph hangs on the wall. When Coleman heard stories of other parents who paid their kids to get high exam scores, he said, "I just thought how lucky I was." Now, Coleman is in charge of the most important test score a student can receive. As president of the College Board, a national education company, he is redesigning the SAT, the standardized test taken by many high school seniors as a part of the college application process. He is also expa ...
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Huffington Post article
Iran's President-Elect Provokes Furor Abroad With Remarks on Israel - New York Times (blog)
Google News - over 3 years
New York Times (blog) Iran's President-Elect Provokes Furor Abroad With Remarks on Israel New York Times (blog) TEHRAN — Iran's president-elect touched off an international uproar on Friday with disputed comments about Israel, engendering a furious rejoinder from the Israeli prime minister that illustrated the wide gap between the two countries, fed by decades of ... Iran says occupation of Palestine "wound"Xinhua Hamid Ansari to attend Hassan Rouhani's swearing-inTimes of India US sees hope in Iranian president-elect, but still cautiousReuters BBC News -TIME -Daily Mail all 471 news articles »
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Google News article
Arne Duncan Loosens Regs Amid Debate Over 'National School Board'
Huffington Post - over 3 years
In what some see as a tacit recognition of the Obama administration's overreach into nitty-gritty management of America's schools, U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan will give states a reprieve from certain aspects of teacher evaluations' consequences and the new wave of testing tied to the Common Core. Duncan said Tuesday that he will allow the first two groups of states that received waivers from the No Child Left Behind Act to seek an extra year, until the academic year 2016-2017, before they give their teacher evaluations teeth by applying them to personnel decisions. "Ensuring that educators are well prepared to implement those new standards is critically important," Duncan said. "After listening to teachers and education leaders, we are providing additional flexibility to states." He added that this will allow reforms to continue "on pace," but that states will "have some flexibility" in when they start "using student growth data for high-stakes decisions." ...
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Huffington Post article
Weingarten: Wait a Year-Plus on High Stakes Around Common Core
Education Week - almost 4 years
This morning, American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten gave a speech in New York City in which she called for a moratorium on high stakes associated with the impending common-core tests. She said that 75 percent of teachers support the standards, but they need more time to understand and put them into practice before schools, students, and teachers are measured by scores on the new assessments. (Education Week reporter Catherine Gewertz covered the content of the speech here.) In a media call just after the speech, Weingarten explained that the moratorium "could be one year, could be longer." She went on to say that rather than a particular amount of time on the moratorium, she was asking states to put in place a "quality implementation plan," including curriculum, professional development, and input from teachers. "In some places the implementation plan could be done quickly," she said. "In Cleveland they've done this in three years." Weingarten adde ...
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Education Week article
Warning: Expect air travel delays if budget cuts hit - USA TODAY
Google News - about 4 years
TIME Warning: Expect air travel delays if budget cuts hit USA TODAY WASHINGTON — The travel industry is bracing for significant disruptions starting March 1, if automatic federal spending cuts reduce staffing of air-traffic controllers and checkpoint security officers as scheduled. "This truly could become a nightmare for travel," ... Obama, Boehner make new push to avoid deep budget cutsFox News Senate Dems look past sequester to government shutdown fightWashington Post (blog) Boehner, WH trade blame for sequesterCBS News New York Magazine -TPM -Daily Caller all 523 news articles »
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Google News article
CEOs on Role of Entertainment in Social Issues
ABC News - about 4 years
Creative Coalition's Tim Daly and Robin Bronk discuss ways art can enhance various social issues.
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ABC News article
Huffington Post - about 4 years
NEW YORK — The musical based on the film "Diner" has postponed its Broadway opening. Producers said late Sunday night that the Kathleen Marshall-directed show with songs by Sheryl Crow will make its debut on Broadway in the fall, instead of the spring. Producer Scott Zeiger in a statement says a four-week workshop of the show in November got good feedback and that early fall dates work better for all involved. Set in Baltimore on Christmas 1959, the story explores the lives of a circle of friends in their early 20s, all set to vintage rock `n' roll and doo-wop. Barry Levinson, who wrote and directed the 1982 film, adapted it into the new musical. The film starred Steve Guttenberg, Mickey Rourke, Kevin Bacon, Paul Reiser, Tim Daly, Daniel Stern and Ellen Barkin.
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Huffington Post article
Private Practice Ending After 6 Seasons, Creator Shonda Rhimes Announces
US Magazine - over 4 years
Private Practice's current season will be its last, series creator Shonda Rimes announced via WhoSay October 19. It will consist of 13 episodes. "There was a lot of discussion and debate but, in the end, the guys at the network and the studio and I all decided that Private Practice was reaching its finish line," Rhimes wrote of the ABC medical drama. "Creatively, we are all extremely proud of the show and especially proud of this season -- which you will all soon discover is a creative renaissance. I can't wait for you to see it." PHOTOS: Hot TV doctors Rhimes added, "It's heartbreaking to end. Truly. I feel so lucky to write for these characters and tell these stories and I truly feel this show has taught me so much as a writer. And there's a family here, of crew and cast, people who have bonded over these past five and a half seasons. It's rare for a show to go for more than 100 episodes and we are incredibly proud to have been such a show. And we're grateful to all of you f ...
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US Magazine article
After Strike, Chicago Makes Sense Of Its Schools
Huffington Post - over 4 years
CHICAGO -- Every Sunday, CEO of Chicago Public Schools Jean-Claude Brizard takes his 2-year-old son to breakfast. It's a "sacred" ritual, Brizard emphasizes, because "he doesn't get much daddy time." But one Sunday in the beginning of September, he felt too sick to his stomach to take his son out. A few months earlier, members of the Chicago Teachers Union (CTU) had voted to give union leadership the authority to call a strike. Under Brizard and Mayor Rahm Emanuel (D), teachers said they felt alienated, a circumstance triggered by Emanuel yanking their scheduled raise and aggravated by his ballbusting rhetoric -- once remarking, for example, that teachers' raises meant students "got the shaft." That Sunday, Sept. 9, marked the final deadline CTU had set for announcing a potential walkout. So instead of going out, Brizard cooked for his son and passed time playing cards. By midday, he was in his office in downtown Chicago, figuring out what would happen if 350,000 public sch ...
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Huffington Post article
Best Advice: Tim Daly
CNN - over 4 years
Actor and director Tim Daly shares with us his best advice.
Article Link:
CNN article
Scott Stantis Cartoon Caption Contest for 10/03/12:Winner, Runners-up and Extras
Chicago Times - over 4 years
Here is the winner: "Can we please switch to something more pleasant - like the economy?"                                                                            Michael Novak, Chicago Runners-up: "We figure the voters aren't polarized enough."                                                        Tim Daly, Berwyn "Where have you gone, Lincoln vs. Douglas?"                                                       Hartley Meyer, Chicago "Are you better off now than you were 104 years ago?"                                                       Kurt Gubitz, Chicago Blog Extras: "Governor, it fits you- except for the 'loveable' part."                                                                             Patrick Willems, Chicago "Since we have no teleprompter, let me explain: This is a Chicago Cubs jersey, yours is called a Chicago White Sox jersey."                                                              Jim O'Neill, Chicago "Boys of Dumber"         ...
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Chicago Times article
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Tim Daly
  • 2013
    Age 56
    Daly reprised his role as Superman in an animated remake of the trailer for the 2013 film Man of Steel by the Hub Network to celebrate the release of the film and to promote the network's upcoming marathon of Superman episodes.
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  • 2012
    Age 55
    In 2012, on a personal quest, Daly climbed Mount Kilimanjaro.
    More Details Hide Details That same year, he and his sister, Tyne, endorsed the re-election campaign of Democratic U.S. President Barack Obama.
  • 2010
    Age 53
    In 2010, Daly and Van Nostrand divorced.
    More Details Hide Details He has been dating his Madam Secretary co-star Téa Leoni since December 2014.
  • 2008
    Age 51
    In August 2008, Daly was named co-president of the Creative Coalition, a nonpartisan group that works on issues such as health care reform and arts funding.
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    In June 2008, Daly, together with Chandra Wilson, was named the 2008 ambassador for Lee National Denim Day – a fundraiser for breast cancer, benefiting the Women's Cancer Programs of the Entertainment Industry Foundation.
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    Along with actress Kerry Washington and writer/director Sue Kramer, Daly was responsible for leading "TCC's Convention efforts designed to bring issues of importance to the forefront of the 2008 presidential campaign."
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    Daly co-produced a documentary, PoliWood, about the 2008 Democratic and Republican National Conventions.
    More Details Hide Details The documentary, directed by Barry Levinson had its premiere at the 2009 Tribeca Film Festival.
  • 2007
    Age 50
    In November 2007, Daly interviewed senator John Edwards, one of the Democratic presidential candidates.
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    Starting May 3, 2007, Daly began playing a new love interest for Kate Walsh's character on Private Practice, a spinoff of Grey's Anatomy.
    More Details Hide Details Daly heads Red House Entertainment. Movies produced through the company include Peabody Award and Humanitas Prize winning Edge of America and Daly's directing debut, the independent film Bereft. Daly also created Wandering Bark Productions, based at Paramount Pictures, a company designed to develop and produce a variety of film, television and theater projects. The company producing credits include the critically acclaimed and award winning Los Angeles premiere of Vincent Cardinal's play A Colorado Catechism, starring Daly. The play received outstanding reviews and earned Daly the Drama-Logue Award for Best Actor.
  • 2006
    Age 49
    In 2006, Daly played the role of Nick Cavanaugh on the new ABC drama The Nine.
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    In 2006, Daly returned to Broadway when he appeared on stage opposite David Schwimmer and Željko Ivanek in the Broadway revival of The Caine Mutiny Court Martial.
    More Details Hide Details Daly made several appearances on The Sopranos as J.T. Dolan, an AA buddy of Christopher Moltisanti (Michael Imperioli). Daly received a 2007 Emmy nomination for his work on the series. He appeared on the midseason ABC crime series Eyes, which got good reviews but was canceled after only five episodes. As a voice-actor, Daly portrayed superhero Superman and his alter ego Clark Kent in Superman: The Animated Series (1996–2000), but was unable to return as Superman (thus being replaced by Christopher McDonald in Batman Beyond and George Newbern in Justice League), as he was already under contract to star in a remake of the 1960s TV drama The Fugitive, which aired for only one season (2000–2001). He reprised his role as Superman in the video game Superman: Shadow of Apokolips and the direct-to-video releases Superman: Brainiac Attacks, Superman/Batman: Public Enemies, Superman/Batman: Apocalypse and Justice League: Doom.
  • 2004
    Age 47
    Daly is an activist in various liberal political and social causes. In 2004, he became active in the presidential politics of the Democratic Party by joining "John Kerry for President," an organization dedicated to John Kerry's presidential candidacy for the 2004 election.
    More Details Hide Details In the beginning of 2007, Daly became a member of The Creative Coalition (TCC), a nonprofit, (501(c)(3)) nonpartisan, politically active group formed of members of the American film entertainment industry; since 2008, Daly has served as President of the Creative Coalition. As a member of TCC Daly has joined the National Task Force on Children's Safety, a program co-founded by The Creative Coalition and Safety4Kids, "the first children's media brand focused solely on safety and health." According to the program website: "The Task Force is the first critical step in creating a national dialogue on safety and media literacy and determining next steps to ensure that the issues are prioritized in the minds of parents, educators and legislators." "The Task Force is dedicated to awareness, education and lasting change by impacting national policy on safety education and media literacy." In August 2007, Daly became one of the three chairs for the organization's activity at the 2008 Democratic and Republican conventions.
  • 2002
    Age 45
    In 2002, Daly guest-starred as himself in the TV series Monk in the episode "Mr. Monk and the Airplane", briefly reuniting him with his Wings castmate Tony Shalhoub.
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  • 1998
    Age 41
    In 1998, Daly appeared in several episodes of the Emmy award-winning, Tom Hanks-produced HBO mini-series From the Earth to the Moon playing astronaut Jim Lovell, whom Hanks himself had portrayed in the film Apollo 13.
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  • 1997
    Age 40
    In 1997, he and J. Todd Harris formed Daly-Harris Productions, through which he produced such movies as: Execution of Justice (1999) (TV), Urbania (2000) and Tick Tock (2000).
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  • 1987
    Age 30
    In theatre he has starred in the Broadway production of Coastal Disturbances by playwright Tina Howe opposite Annette Bening and received a 1987 Theatre World Award for his performance.
    More Details Hide Details He has also starred in Oliver, Oliver at the Manhattan Theatre Club, Mass Appeal by Bill C. Davis and Bus Stop by William Inge at Trinity Square Repertory, The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams at the Santa Fe Festival Theatre, A Knife in the Heart and A Study in Scarlet at the Williamstown Playhouse, and Paris Bound at the Berkshire Theatre Festival. During this time, Daly also starred in the CBS television miniseries I'll Take Manhattan as Toby Amberville. Daly describes himself as being highly self-critical in regard to his career. In an interview with New Zealand 'ZM' radio personality Polly Gillespie, Daly was quoted as saying, "I think part of it (his self-critical nature) is passed down to me from my parents who are actors. The theatre was our temple... When you entered you were expected to live up to the example of this glorious place."
  • 1982
    Age 25
    Daly married actress Amy Van Nostrand in 1982.
    More Details Hide Details They have two children, Sam and Emelyn.
  • 1978
    Age 21
    Daly started his professional acting career when he appeared in a 1978 adaptation of Peter Shaffer's play Equus.
    More Details Hide Details His first leading film role was in the film Diner, directed by Barry Levinson, in which he shared screen time with actors including Kevin Bacon and Mickey Rourke. Starring roles soon followed in Alan Rudolph's feature, Made in Heaven, the American Playhouse production of The Rise & Rise of Daniel Rocket, and the CBS dramatic series, Almost Grown created by David Chase.
  • 1956
    Daly was born March 1, 1956, in New York City, the only son and youngest of four children of actors James and Mary Hope (née Newell) Daly.
    More Details Hide Details He is the younger brother of actress Tyne Daly. He has two other sisters, Mary Glynn (wife of Mark Snow) and Pegeen Michael. Daly attended The Putney School, where he started to study acting. Daly began his professional career while a student at Vermont's Bennington College, where he studied Theatre and Literature, in which he now holds a Bachelor of Arts degree, and acted in summer stock. He graduated from college in 1979, and returned to New York to continue studying acting and singing. Daly debuted on stage when he was seven years old in Jenny Kissed Me by Jean Kerr, together with his parents and two sisters. He appeared for the first time on TV when he was 10 years old in an American Playhouse adaptation of An Enemy of the People by Henrik Ibsen, which starred his father James Daly. He dreamed about a sports or music career and also considered becoming a doctor or a lawyer, but finally decided to become an actor.
Original Authors of this text are noted here.
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