In an unusual partnership, General Electric and National Geographic Channel have jointly produced a six-part science and technology series whose episodes feature A-list directors, actors and narrators.
Sorry to be the bearer of bad news, but you won't see a girl rotate her head while in the throes of demonic possession in "Exorcism: Live!" on Destination America.
If a full-season order is interpreted as immunity against cancellation, then the networks are expressing confidence in a number of new shows that premiered just in the last few weeks.
More than other networks, ABC seems obsessed with the past. "Wicked City," premiering Tuesday, seems to have been dropped randomly into the early '80s just for the hell of it.
We're in the midst of the new fall season, and for all intents and purposes the introductory portion ends this week -- but not with a bang.
The pilot episode of ABC's "Wicked City," premiering on Oct. 27, is an hour-long exercise in meaningless and gratuitous sex and violence -- sometimes in the same unwatchable scenes.
IBM's Watson commercials are reviving memories of one of the best TV stories of 2011: The IBM supercomputer's three-day battle with two "Jeopardy!" champions.
A new "Supergirl" arrives Monday from the doomed planet Krypton, with great powers that she keeps secret until she reveals herself about 20 minutes into the premiere episode.
Although heralded as having the potential to ignite a revival of variety-style entertainment on prime-time TV, "Best Time Ever" has mediocre ratings, and no one's really talking about it.
In its 26th go-round, "The Simpsons" packs an awful lot into one half-hour "Treehouse of Horrors" Halloween special. Most notable is the piling on of references to past "Simpsons" history in this year's annual anthology of horror stories airing this coming Sunday.