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The “Tonight Show” host suggested the president could write about his health care debacle. One possible title: “How to Lose Friends and Influence No One.”
Richard Nelson’s trilogy of plays, “The Gabriels: Election Year in the Life of One Family,” is on BroadwayHD.com. And “Bones” ends its run on Fox.
At 82, the actress reflects on the golden age of Hollywood gossip, her quest for identity and the self-exploitation of social media.
Ms. Silverman will discuss politics and emotions with people who don’t necessarily share her left-leaning views on the show, tentatively titled “I Love You, America.”
Twenty years after the TV series began, we asked readers to share a piece of their fan fiction, and tell us why they write about “Buffy.”
Mr. Jenkins, the filmmaker behind “Moonlight,” will write and direct this series based on Colson Whitehead’s award-winning novel.
Mr. Johnson visits a tough-love rehabilitation program for young first-time offenders. And Kate Winslet seeks enlightenment in Jane Campion’s “Holy Smoke.”
Sunday’s episode raised some questions and addressed several outstanding ones from the past seven weeks.
This week, a video tells a lie, but it’s a lie that half the country wants to hear and embrace. And the truth won’t put a dent in that.
Travel through Victorian England as the Brontë sisters prove themselves in a man’s world. Then take a Mediterranean vacation with some passionate couples.
Pete Holmes says his show, “Crashing,” isn’t just another comedian playing himself. It’s about comedians before they are really comedians.
Mr. Driver gets behind the wheel — and turns his musings into poetry — in “Paterson.” And an expectant mother goes on a killing rampage guided by her fetus in “Prevenge.”
Entrants in the reality television series “Eden” emerged from the Scottish wilderness, only to learn the show stopped broadcasting last summer.
A Showtime documentary on homegrown jihadists in the United States suggests the futility of the president’s travel and immigration policy.
The projects include a six-part documentary series and a film, both inspired by elements from two books about the teenager who was killed in 2012.
As the G.O.P. tries to pass a health care bill, the “Daily Show” host said it was “weird to be living in a world where musicians put more planning into their work than politicians.”
Ms. del Castillo is the first lady of Mexico in the thriller “Ingobernable,” on Netflix. And Lady Gaga opens a season of “RuPaul’s Drag Race,” on VH1.
The comedian claimed that his arrest on drug charges led to his being let go from the series, though the show’s producers say otherwise.
The host of CNN’s “Believer” on converting from and back to Islam and why watching TV is so important.
The “Late Show” host fretted on Wednesday that he was spending so much time focusing on President Trump, he didn’t have time for the most obvious material.
March Madness driving you crazy? Ease your mind with Jim Jarmusch’s portrait of Iggy Pop, or with a quirky film lineup chosen by Ms. Slate.
Beneath the myriad twists and the surreal aesthetic flourishes, the story of “Legion” is actually quite simple.
On this week’s podcast, the actor and comedian reads Tim Boomer’s essay about skipping pleasantries and asking deep questions when getting to know someone.
Two new streaming series offer a stark contrast: “Striking Out” is glossy and feels American, while “Corp + Anam” is bare-bones and feels Irish.
This show is set in the days when one in five British women worked in prostitution. It is boldly female in episodes created by women.
The pop star and actress served as an executive producer with her mother to adapt a novel into a show about isolation and adolescent suicide.
“Money,” the comedian explained on “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” He also talked about dealing with sensitive subjects like the legacy of Bill Cosby.
“Shots Fired,” a new drama, complicates the debate over police violence in America. And Pedro Almodóvar presents another woman on the verge.
The British mystery writer indulged in the art for fun and never expected his character to attain such fame.