Fox wants your help in its fight against Spectrum. Should you give it to them? Answer: No.
A new show coming to Comedy Central this month whose sole purpose is to skewer President Trump every week continues a long tradition in presidential satire.
Sometimes, the time is right to just end it. That -- as much as these advertiser defections and accusations of sexual harassment -- is a big reason why Fox News Channel should be planning for a post-Bill O'Reilly future.
If the Beach Boys' "Pet Sounds" album was such a masterpiece, why did they end up being depicted on its cover cavorting with a bunch of goats?
The biggest problem with the Pepsi protest ad was its choice of "star," Kendall Jenner. Among other gross impressions, the "spot" positioned this pouty-faced Kardashian as the face of resistance in America.
In "Archer: Dreamland," Archer is transformed into a 1940s private eye in L.A. In this new season, the 1940s detective storyline is taking place in his head.
The new "Prison Break" is being billed by Fox as an "event" series, which means it intends to tell its new story over the course of this season.
In New York, ads for Spectrum cable have become a ubiquitous part of the local TV experience. They seem to be aimed at building image- and brand-awareness for this new cable/Internet/phone company that was formed last year from the merger of Time Warner Cable, Charter Communications and Bright House Networks.
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,