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Mr. Noah said that the president’s most recent news conference had “derailed,” and wondered “why Republicans insist on letting Donald Trump speak.”
As the zombie apocalypse drama returns for Season 8, the AMC series is looking to rebound from a stretch of storytelling shenanigans that alienated viewers.
Mr. Kimmel was joined by Paul Shaffer, Amy Schumer and other prominent guests on his first broadcast of the week from his hometown.
The sitcom written by Mark Feuerstein and his wife, Dana Klein, mirrors his own living situation whenever he is in New York.
Patton Oswalt riffs on his personal struggles, social media angst and the political climate in a new special. And a family band chases fame in “Hit the Road.”
The company beat expectations by adding 5.3 million subscribers in the third quarter and said it would ramp up its spending on original content.
The underappreciated AMC series, whose finale aired Saturday, dramatized the joy of creation and the beauty of struggle.
The “Futurama” gang arrives on Hulu. And Martha Stewart and Snoop Dogg return to their kitchens for a second season.
Saru finds himself in command of the Discovery, while we learn something rather explosive about Lorca.
Mr. Kimmel, the star of ABC’s “Jimmy Kimmel Live!,” discusses the attention he has received for some politically pointed monologues.
Criticized for earlier overlooking the scandal, “Saturday Night Live” addressed it this weekend, with varying degrees of comfort and effectiveness.
“Berlin Station” explores nationalism in Germany; Michelle Dockery returns as a destructive con artist.
“It’s millions of people in obscurity who did most of the heavy lifting, only to have somebody step in and get the credit,” says series co-creator Christopher C. Rogers.
Mr. Schiller, often teamed with Bob Weiskopf, had to his credit numerous episodes of “I Love Lucy,” “Maude” and “All in the Family,” among others.
Dirk Gently could really use the universe’s help in Season 2 of “Dirk Gently’s Holistic Detective Agency.” And “Halt and Catch Fire” ends its run.
Also the week of Oct. 15: Monteverdi’s groundbreaking “Orfeo” in Manhattan, and Mona Hatoum’s sly sculptures in Houston.
The “Saturday Night Live” alumnus plays a rising comic courting a new level of fame in this show business satire on Showtime.
The star of the new series “Loudermilk” talks about his latest surly character, working with Harry Dean Stanton and the role that keeps on giving.
When he’s not on set or traveling, Mr. Akinnagbe prefers to stay local, working on various projects in and around Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn.
On “Late Night,” Mr. Meyers reminded the president that it’s been just three weeks since Hurricane Maria.
A dysfunctional Noah Baumbach family comes to Netflix. And Spike throws a Friday the 13th marathon ending with Stephen King’s killer clown.
Can “Mr. Robot” get out of its own head and recapture the fun that made its first season so intoxicating? Wednesday’s premiere suggests that it has.
Where recent TV has fetishized serial killers as fascinating geniuses, the new Netflix series focuses on the quest to figure them out.
Best villains? Cliffhangers? Social relevance? Clothes? Two Times journalists square off over Ewing Oil, Denver Carrington, and the characters that inspired two recent reboots.
The star of “Full Frontal” didn’t appreciate what she called Mr. Weinstein’s public “apology-like statement.”
A new talk show host arrives on BET with a fresh perspective. And two shows with rabid fan bases return to the CW.