On Thursday night, the FX show aired a weird, wonderful ode to working motherhood.
David Fincher’s new Netflix drama explores the phenomenon from the vantage point of its Golden Age—the 1970s.
In 1995, the Deep Space Nine installment “Past Tense” stood out for its realistic, near-future vision of racism and economic injustice.
The streaming industry is reinventing itself yet again, and now Netflix, Amazon, and Hulu are part of the old guard.
The show’s fourth-season premiere, “Juneteenth: The Musical,” is a comedy. And a work of education. And an indictment.
The new ABC comedy about a rapper who runs for office is charming, funny, and oddly hopeful.
The Daily Show correspondent’s new nightly show is trying to parody InfoWars, but comes off as more of a watered-down Colbert Report.
Faced with the horror of Las Vegas, late-night’s comedians showed their despair.
In the show’s season premiere, Jay-Z supported kneeling athletes, Alec Baldwin’s Trump dissed Puerto Rico, and bad typography got called out.
Playing bystanders and party guests was supposed to be a temporary gig. It turned into a viable, and surprisingly fulfilling, way to make a living.
The NBC show’s return after 11 years found its old chemistry—and a new, spectral cast member.
Chris Redd, Heidi Gardner, and Luke Null are joining the show ahead of its 43rd season premiere this weekend.
The NBC franchise delves into history with The Menendez Murders but misses what makes the genre so compelling.
“The truth is, I am kind of done with politics for now!” the former Fox News host told a cheering studio audience, before launching into an hour that was entirely about them.
The franchise’s first new series in 12 years is a radical departure, with an emphasis on heavy serialization and heated conflict.
E!’s 10-year-anniversary special celebrating its flagship family was surprisingly honest and strangely tragic.
The dramedy’s unusually joyful fourth season says that division is agony—and reconciliation is a process.
On Tuesday, the late-night host once again devoted his show to the politics of American health care. This time, though, he offered indignation rather than tears.
NBC’s quirky hit returns with more moral philosophy, food puns, and otherworldly humor.
The four-part miniseries by Wolf Hall’s Peter Kosminsky explores life inside the terrorist group for the Britons who join up.