Prepare to be bombarded with commentary and analysis about Donald Trump in the run-up to Friday's "peaceful" transfer of presidential power, which last year was anything but peaceful for most of us.
The War on Terror has been with us for so long that even our terror-fighting TV shows are entering a second generation.
The experience of watching the two-hour premiere of "Victoria" felt about as long as Queen Victoria's 64-year reign, but not nearly as satisfying.
It's a phenomenon that journalists know all too well -- the newsmaker objecting to something you wrote and then, as punishment, putting up obstacles to future engagement.
The "splintering" of media has resulted in Americans "sorting" themselves into small groups, "retreating" into their own "bubbles" and thereby closing their minds to the opinions of others.
"Taboo," the first great new TV show of 2017, is not to be confused with the show of the same title that aired starting in 2002 on National Geographic channel.
On Monday morning, the headlines on the Golden Globes stories were either about the night's big winner -- the movie musical "La La Land" -- or the remarks by Meryl Streep and Hugh Laurie about Donald Trump.
HBO's Carrie Fisher/Debbie Reynolds documentary premiering this weekend is nothing if not timely. HBO bumped up the premiere date in the wake of their deaths one day apart late last month.
The only surprise in Fox's decision to move Carlson's show is how quickly the slot was filled, against some expectations that it would be anchored by a woman.
Megyn Kelly's apparent plan to build a work schedule for herself that allows her to spend more time with her children might be wishful thinking on her part. Except for the possibility of more daytime hours than evenings, she looks to be joining NBC with a very full plate.