Amy Poehler and Jimmy Fallon Play “Truth or Truth”

10 Dec 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Amy Poehler Reveals Her Biggest Fear (Hint: It Involves J-Lo) in Hilarious Game of ‘Truth or Truth’.

OSLO, Norway (AP) — Members of the Tunisian National Dialogue Quartet, which helped build democracy in the violence-torn country after the 2011 revolution, collected the Nobel Peace Prize in the Norway’s capital on Thursday. Amy Poehler and Jimmy Fallon both seem like honest enough people, but on Wednesday’s Tonight Show, Fallon wanted to find out who was more willing to be totally forthright about their life. This year’s award was picked up at a ceremony in Oslo City Hall by members of four organizations, representing unions, industry, trade and human rights. During a game of “Truth or Truth,” Poehler let everything spill, from her biggest fear (“being mistaken for J.Lo, then being asked to dance, then dancing better than J.Lo, and J.Lo being angry”) to her Gmail password (it involves the words “Pizza Hut” and “orgy”).

The funny duo took turns quizzing each other with questions they just had to give correct answers to — and the results were pretty funny (if not terribly revealing)! For his part, Fallon was also sincere, but he left us wondering about one thing — how was he able to get a Bon Jovi CD case (which actually had a copy of Green Day’s Dookie on the inside) into his pocket?

Norwegian Nobel Committee Chairwoman Kaci Kullmann Five cited the group for “its decisive contribution to the building of a pluralistic democracy” following Tunisia’s 2011 revolution that overthrew its long-time authoritarian president. I don’t want J-Lo to be angry at me.” “I’m too old for dares, I’m too smart for lies, I’m too quick–,” Poehler began before Fallon interrupted, instructing her, “Don’t read your lower-back tattoo.” The gold medals and diplomas were picked up by Houcine Abassi, the labor union leader; Mohammed Fadhel Mafoudh, head of the bar association; Abdessatar Ben Moussa, president of the human rights group and Wided Bouchamaoui, the head of the employers’ association. Addressing the audience of 1,000 people, including royalty, government members and foreign dignitaries, Kullmann Five described as “dramatic” the narrative behind this year’s peace prize. “It speaks to the core of Alfred Nobel’s will and Nobel’s vision of fraternity, disarmament and peace-building forums,” she said. “Against a backdrop of unrest and war … (their) resolute intervention helped to halt the spiraling violence and put developments on a peaceful track,” after the summer of 2013 when Tunisia was on the brink of civil war.

According to an English translation of the remarks in Arabic, Abassi expressed their sorrow and anger at the “terrorist acts” that had killed and injured hundreds. Later, the prizes in medicine, physics, chemistry, literature and the Nobel Memorial Prize in economic sciences, are to be handed out to the winners in the Swedish capital, Stockholm. Last year, when prize winners Malala Yousafzai and Kailash Satyarthi were receiving their award, a Mexican student ran onto the stage waving his country’s flag, which he had smuggled into the heavily guarded ceremony without an official invitation.

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