The latest edition of Newsweek goes right to the heart of my GRRR! book, "GRRR!, Celebrities Are Ruining Our Country & Other Reasons Why We're All In Trouble," which debuts in bookstores nationwide on Tuesday.

The book does not bash celebs; rather, it simply points out how the stupid behavior of (mostly) talentless hacks who live in the spotlight is as influential (albeit negatively) as the behavior of some of our most respected and talented celebs, who positively influence our popular culture.

In Newsweek, writer Kathleen Deveny reports that her daughter is a Lindsay Lohan fanatic, but that as a mom, she's worried about the bad influence Lohan's very public meltdown will have on her impressionable girl.

The magazine goes on to report that a recent poll found that 77 percent of parents surveyed believe celebrities like Lohan, Paris Hilton and Britney Spears have too much influence on young girls.

But it's not just these three women — one of whom has two children of her own — who are contributing to the general malaise of our society.

Celebrities who have children out of wedlock, like Tom Cruise and Katie Holmes did, have as much an effect as a recent report that Paris Hilton was caught snorting cocaine on videotape.

Many A-listers — notoriously fickle and commitment-phobic — are usually more faithful to their agents and studio bosses than their own husbands, wives and even children. Divorce is nearly as certain among our rich and famous as their names appearing in the tabloids.

For example: Ryan and Reese, Nicole and Tom, Angelina and Billy Bob, Dennis and Meg, Lance Armstrong, Jude Law, Pam and Kid, Pam and Tommy and Britney Spears — not once, but twice.

And then there are those countless rehab stories meant to "humanize" our beloved stars. Come on! Does "Grey's Anatomy" star Isaiah Washington really need rehab so he can understand why he used a homophobic slur?

Lindsay Lohan — while in rehab — gets text messages on the parties she's missing at Sundance, and we're surprised when she's reportedly found passed out in a hall on New Year's Eve after being rebuffed by James Franco?

I'm actually more surprised that Franco wouldn't want to be seen with Lohan. More power to him. I've always liked his work, but now I'm a bigger fan of the "Spider-Man" star.

The point is, while the Bimbo Summit members tally the most headlines collectively, they're only part of the problem. And as we've said here often, it's up to America to reject the trash, before it's your daughter French-kissing her college roommate in a "Girls Gone Wild" infomercial.

FOXNews.com at the Super Bowl

Here's to the city of Miami!

Even though the weather didn't live up to the big-game hype, the week leading up to Sunday Sunday was all-in-all extremely well done.

The people of Miami put on a classy show, from hotel employees to restaurant workers, media relations staffs, club doormen and even celebrities' private security detail.

All went about their daily routines with smiles and helpful manners.

I spent all of last week covering the Super Bowl party scene, and in the process met people like Robert Parker, director of the Miami-Dade police department, whom we interviewed about Miami security.

Parker's easygoing manner wasn't just for the cameras. When I ran into any officer in brown and mentioned his name in passing, they all lit up with a story about how their boss came up through the ranks and is a great guy.

Brian Kilmeade of "FOX and Friends" was given an honorary police badge after spending a day with police chief John F. Timoney, which I know he's very proud of.

And while I did cover the parties here, the highlights of my week were being on the field for post-game interviews with the Super Bowl-champion Colts, who were class acts in their hard-earned celebration, and being there when Prince rocked the house.

As I told Les Moonves, CEO of CBS, the network that aired the Super Bowl and essentially hired Prince to perform the halftime show, it doesn't get any better than a legend like Prince, singing his iconic "Purple Rain" at the Super Bowl in the pouring rain.

"It was a good decision," he said.

A good decision indeed.

Click here to watch all of our web exclusive coverage from Miami.

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