Here we go again: Another new CBS drama series whose storytelling seems full of holes to me ...
Late-night TV has a new king named Stephen, as in Stephen Colbert -- and for the moment at least, he sits at the top of the late-night ratings pyramid.
Viacom is openly acknowledging that six of its cable networks are worth more of the company's outlays in effort and investment than all the others.
Welcome to TV 2017, in which futuristic TV shows depict a future world that in many ways is already here -- or, at the very least, possible.
If there are worse p.r. reps out there right now than Sean Spicer, I'd like to hear about them. The publicist for the president and his administration is a tough job, but so is any position at the top of the communications department at a large organization -- from the White House to corporate America.
"Detroiters" could have been a great comedy series about the unsung local advertising business, but instead it veers inexplicably into improvised speeches and conversations about penises.
By the time 2017 is over, Super Bowl 51 could emerge as the year's most exhausting TV show (pending the outcome of the Oscars February 26).
America's Twitterer In Chief took time from his busy schedule alienating close neighbors and stalwart allies to ask the nation to join him in a prayer for higher ratings.
In "Training Day," everything that happens takes on farfetched dimensions -- like looking at oneself in a funhouse mirror.
As if animals don't have enough problems, now we're pranking them. That's one way of looking at this new five-episode "Nature" miniseries.