NYT > Television
“Are all the singers on television music programs twins?” new broadcast guidelines asked. Critics compared them to the censorship handed down during the country’s dictatorship.
Impersonating the newly announced presidential candidate, Fallon intoned: “Hello, I’m Bernie Sanders, and I’m yelling for president of the United States.”
Learn about an unusual cult that never existed in Season 3 of “Documentary Now!” And revisit “The Incredibles” on Freeform.
Here are a few details about the new season. And sign up for our preseason newsletter, which begins next week!
Since an unflattering interview with the cast derailed a press tour last spring, fans have wondered when the rest of the episodes would drop.
The musician Ingrid Michaelson and the actor Will Chase have very different ideas about material possessions. And that works out just fine.
President Trump said he planned to use emergency powers even though he “didn’t need to.” Colbert said that sounded like a contradiction.
Amy Sedaris offers dubious homemaking lessons in the second season of her parody show. And two nihilists profit from failed romances in a Netflix comedy.
Borders, formerly president of the WNBA, is leaving Time’s Up for family reasons after four months in the position.
Wounded by a “Saturday Night Live” spoof, President Trump reacts with part heavy-handed threat, part celebrity ego.
Less than a year after the abrupt end of their Viceland series, the Bronx-born podcasters are trying to grow a wider viewership at Showtime without looking like corporate sellouts.
Here’s a timeline to help keep track of the twists and turns in the reported assault on Jussie Smollett, the “Empire” actor.
A documentary on underground skating culture rolls onto HBO. And the first season of “Manifest” ends on NBC.
In one of his increasingly infrequent appearances as Trump, Baldwin lampooned the president’s Rose Garden news conference, including its strange singsong portion.
Investigators acknowledged Saturday that they had “shifted the trajectory” of their inquiry into the reported attack on Smollett.
“If you’re not into clothes and you’re not into cars, there’s nothing for men to buy,” Mr. Apatow said.
A tender movie about an unstable family is available on Netflix. And a reimagining of Olivia Newton-John’s life airs on Lifetime.
The two brothers who had been arrested by the Chicago police were freed late Friday. The police said they were no longer considered suspects.
Arts writers for The New York Times share their strategies (snacks) and budget-friendly options (outdoor events) in a discussion about introducing children to the arts.
Classical concerts, children’s film series and a festival where technology meets art are among the events that can keep young minds occupied (and having fun) through a school sabbatical and beyond.
Alfonso Ribeiro, who played Carlton on “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air,” has sued video game makers saying they are stealing a dance he created.
The brash saxophonist performs at the Apollo; Season 2 of “At Home With Amy Sedaris" begins; and the Spanish dancer returns to Manhattan.
Netflix has adapted Way’s award-winning comic Umbrella Academy into a 10-episode series, which debuts Friday.
This week’s episode of “Star Trek: Discovery” gives us an extended look at Section 31. But trust us: It’s not the one we saw in “Deep Space Nine.”
Corden quoted a Trump tweet from 2014 criticizing Barack Obama for subverting the Constitution as president “because he is unable to negotiate with Congress.”
Rachelle Lefevre is the head of a law firm specializing in reversing wrongful convictions in a Fox drama. And an Amazon series revisits Lorena Bobbitt.
Hours after Smollett appeared on “Good Morning America” and expressed anger about the attack, the Chicago Police Department said it was interrogating two men.
Our TV critic Margaret Lyons has three great suggestions for the long weekend, depending on your time and mood.
“The Umbrella Academy,” on Netflix, and “Doom Patrol,” on DC Universe, take different approaches to a pair of closely linked comic books about misfit superheroes.
This week in El Espace: Latinx representation in television and movies, an asylum seeker’s attempts to reunite with her daughter and more.
The writer-actress behind the wild, disorienting comedy of “Fleabag” and “Killing Eve” is bringing her sneak-attack humor to New York.
The “Late Show” host has some questions: “Where’s the infrastructure bill? Where’s the immigration bill? Where’s the fix on health care?”