NYT > Television
The Fox News anchor follows his aggressive interview of the Russian president with a vacation — to St. Petersburg.
Nicole Maines, a transgender activist and actress, will play Nia Nal on the fourth season of the CW show.
The Weeknd headlines the New York festival, “Far From the Tree” comes to screens and the high school musical debuts on Off Broadway.
The CBS comedy “Me, Myself & I” wraps up its first season. And “Finding Neverland” tells the story behind Peter Pan.
The star producer reveals the eight shows she plans to make for the streaming service, which wooed her away from ABC with a nine-figure deal.
James Gunn wrote most of the tweets before 2013. They resurfaced after he criticized President Trump on Twitter and far-right provocateurs searched his social media history.
The movies and shows that have resulted from Hollywood’s superhero obsession provide a moving picture of America’s changing mores, one spandex costume at a time.
The 10-episode series on Hulu represents a confluence of many of the author’s stories and characters and also of several TV trends.
“Sir, you’re here because we love our country very much, and you are — in it,” Stephen Colbert said. He added, “We’ve got a facility waiting for you.”
The cult favorite “Wynonna Earp” returns for a third season. And a Vice correspondent heads to war-torn Raqqa, in Syria.
Ryan Jamaal Swain, Dominique Jackson and Jason A. Rodriguez talk about their experiences as dancers in life — and onscreen in Ryan Murphy’s show about the underground ballroom scene of the 1980s.
The creators of the fan account Every Outfit on “Sex and the City” are stumping for Cynthia Nixon and helping all of us come to terms with her most influential role (to date).
Despite regularly selling out U.C.B. theaters, the series founder says success would mean such a diverse comedy scene that the show wasn’t needed.
“In Search Of,” which is having its premiere on History, reboots the paranormal docu-series Mr. Nimoy hosted from 1977-82.
Fallon and Jimmy Kimmel both began their shows by taking shots at President Trump over his shifting statements on Russian election meddling.
Kristin Chenoweth takes the stand in a new season of “Trial & Error.” And stream another British noir series.
The recording of “Springsteen on Broadway” will be released on Dec. 15, the day of its final live performance.
Jimmy Kimmel refused to accept President Trump’s explanation of his comments on Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election.
Amid discussion about whether Apu is an Indian stereotype, Mr. Groening shares his feelings about the character and explains why the criticism caught him off guard.
A new cop series on Acorn TV is as pretty to look at as “Broadchurch” but goes even darker in its story of abduction and imprisonment in the Welsh countryside.
Stephen Colbert and other late-night hosts focused almost entirely on the president’s meeting with President Vladimir Putin of Russia.
Less than a month after “Saturday Night Live China” debuted, episodes can no longer be seen on the video-streaming platform that was hosting it.
The Midsummer Classic returns to the nation’s capital. And the fourth season of “UnREAL” gets a surprise release on Hulu.
“Disgraceful,” Anderson Cooper of CNN said at the end of a news conference during which the reporters Jonathan Lemire and Jeff Mason asked tough questions.
A new documentary focuses on the colorful yet troubled life of Williams. And Vikram Chandra’s 2006 novel is adapted for Netflix.