• BBC Studios, Lionsgate TV Team To Create Shows For U.S. Market
    The BBC Studios LA unit is best known for producing HBO's "Getting On," ABC's "Dancing With The Stars" and NatGeo's "Life Below Zero."
  • Telemundo Debuts First English-Spanish Show, Targets Millennials
    The show covers entertainment news stories and celebrity interviews and showcases stars in fashion and culture. It is hosted by noted influencers Christian Acosta, Nastassja Bolivar and Claudia Vergara.
  • MSG Networks Ups Their Game, Adds New Complex Shows
    Complex's digital shows are hits -- and MSG wants a piece of the action. New episodes will air after select Knicks, Rangers, Islanders and Devils games.
  • The Perception And Reality Of Multicultural TV Ad Bias
    New academic research published in the "Journal of Advertising Research" is bound to rub an old sore for TV planners and buyers: that they are biased against multicultural media and undervalue targeting minority audiences explicitly.
  • 'Today,' Bluprint Team For Online Cooking Classes
    "Today" just made life a little easier for busy Americans. Now through Oct. 12, viewers will get free access to Bluprint's "Weekend Cooking" - no credit card required.
  • TV Played Role In Generating, Maintaining Kavanaugh Heat
    Whether you watched the Kavanaugh coverage religiously or sporadically, TV amplified everything, making it all seem angrier.
  • CW's 'All American' Is Ambitious Drama Series About Race
    In this new series, an African-American football star from an inner-city high school is recruited to play in Beverly Hills.
  • ABC's 'Conners' Promotion Strategy: Keep It Under Wraps
    By all indications, "The Conners" intends to be "Roseanne," but without the show's titular star.
  • Fox News, MSNBC Ratings Reflect Nation's Political Divide
    While Fox News Channel is still the top-rated among the three news channels, the MSNBC numbers are not that far behind.
  • NBC Comedy Has All The 'Bad' Traits Of Terrible Sitcoms
    The entire half-hour is narrated by one of the most self-centered characters ever developed as the focal point of a network sitcom.
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