The rats in "Rat In the Kitchen" on TBS and the snakes in "Snake In the Grass" on USA Network are not real rodents and reptiles.
The cancellation this week of "Full Frontal With Samantha Bee" brings a mini-era to an end.
Our world is saturated with TVs -- in medical offices, restaurants, the back seats of taxis and even on sidewalks outside of bars.
Media companies that are dependent on content must always be feeding the great content beast or die.
In the course of just one 35-minute episode, "The Resort" goes from apathy-inducing to one of the brightest spots on the TV landscape this year.
In the current climate for subscription streaming, inflation is driving cancellations while, at the same time, quality content is driving retention.
Millions of Americans get their news from social media and late-night TV, not from watching long-form congressional hearings.
Controversies, feuds, battles and naughty late-night appearances used to break out all over the place on TV and make headlines.
WUSA-TV in Washington, D.C. says its new ECO9 news truck is the first of its kind.
Anyone who has not yet climbed aboard the "Peaky Blinders" bandwagon is missing the most stylish gangster series since "Boardwalk Empire."