A 1982 episode of "Taxi" contains a scene that I often cite to illustrate my own personal belief that TV has had many golden ages.
MSNBC isn't the only place on TV where anti-Trump plot lines are the order of the day. Scripted shows from broadcast TV to pay cable are getting in on the act now,
"Brockmire" is about as rare as a rainbow in a desert -- a TV show that made me say, "Hey, this is something different." And also: "Thank Heaven."
If some advertisers are OK with the adult content in "FEUD," viewers might not be OK with the commercials.
ABC's new show "Imaginary Mary" contains at least two cliches so often used in shows like this: the dreaded narrator and the frantic breakfast.
On Facebook, everybody's lives are swell and peachy keen. In short, Facebook does not reflect reality.
I have long considered Chuck Barris to be one of the true titans of television. Barris was a showman, who also gave the impression that he was somewhat eccentric.
Jimmy Fallon's playful hair-tousling of then-presidential candidate Donald Trump on "The Tonight Show" last September may or may not be one of the reasons viewers are abandoning Fallon and flocking to Stephen Colbert on CBS.
Who better than Fox to lead us into a discussion of race relations and police brutality?
Instead of invoking the the n-word -- in this case, "Nazi" -- in decrying the intolerance that grips Hollywood these days, Allen made a remark comparing Hollywood to " '30s Germany."