One category of COVID-era TV content that has emerged recently is (for want of a better word) the "Zoom-inization" of television.
The problem with this new TNT drama is that it is easy to forget that the whole thing is supposed to be on a train.
NBC Universal mounted a live-stream event that it carefully positioned as not-an-upfront.
Thanks to a contagious disease, there will be no pressing of the flesh or saving of seats this year.
A new documentary series introduces a whole new generation of viewers to the wonders of TV talk shows in the 1990s.
"Break Up With Netflix," reads one of the headlines in the June "CR." "Go All-In On Amazon Prime," reads another.
Ever since the 1990s and his great success with "Seinfeld," he has been America's favorite comedian.
Although "Upload" takes a lighthearted look at its subject matter, it manages to make serious observations about our high-tech world.
Time plays tricks during a pandemic, and also wreaks havoc on our collective memory.
A bunch of actors play dress-up in the new Netflix series called "Hollywood."
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