The producers and writers of a handful of prime-time shows set in past decades are exempt from raising the subject of COVID in their shows.
The most significant aspect of this week's season premiere of "Superstore" is the departure of series star America Ferrera
Only now are TV's delayed prime-time network shows starting to reflect the real-world realities of a pandemic and politics.
In the new drama series "Temple," a super-doctor sets up a secret clinic beneath the streets of London.
Many of the game's 2,200 questions are about television, and television commercials -- from the 1950s through the 1970s.
Those who tune in hoping to see an analysis of American selfie culture will instead get a documentary about the state of the United States.
A new show premiering Friday on HBO sweeps onto TV like a gust of fresh air.
The introduction of new and returning network series is starting to accelerate now after lengthy COVID-related delays.
Walter Winchell, the gossip-columnist star of newspapers and radio whose career was derailed in the television era, gets the "American Masters" treatment this week.
A groundswell of interest in a revival of the old "Supermarket Sweep" shopping-aisle game show was easy to miss because there was none.