FILE - This June 3, 1992 file photo shows Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton, right, playing the saxaphone with the band during the musical opening of "The Arsenio Hall Show, " in the Hollywood section of Los Angeles. The role of female talk-show hosts in late-night TV network history, all 50-plus years of it, can be summed up in two words: Joan Rivers. It takes just another two _ Arsenio Hall _ to do the same for minorities. There's no indication that's going to change in the latest round of musical chairs involving "Tonight" and "Late Night." (AP Photo/Reed Saxon, file)

Associated Press
FILE - This June 3, 1992 file photo shows Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton, right, playing the saxaphone with the band during the musical opening of "The Arsenio Hall Show, " in the Hollywood section of Los Angeles.  The role of female talk-show hosts in late-night TV network history, all 50-plus years of it, can be summed up in two words: Joan Rivers. It takes just another two _ Arsenio Hall _ to do the same for minorities. There's no indication that's going to change in the latest round of musical chairs involving "Tonight" and "Late Night." (AP Photo/Reed Saxon, file)
FILE - This June 3, 1992 file photo shows Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton, right, playing the saxaphone with the band during the musical opening of "The Arsenio Hall Show, " in the Hollywood section of Los Angeles. The role of female talk-show hosts in late-night TV network history, all 50-plus years of it, can be summed up in two words: Joan Rivers. It takes just another two _ Arsenio Hall _ to do the same for minorities. There's no indication that's going to change in the latest round of musical chairs involving "Tonight" and "Late Night." (AP Photo/Reed Saxon, file)
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