NYT > Television
From the season’s first episode, the obvious question has been: Could the series lose Pablo Escobar and still be the same show?
Showtime has acquired the rights to “The President Is Missing,” the novel that the former president and the best-selling author are writing together.
Mr. Moynihan, who was an “S.N.L.” cast member for nine seasons, stars in the CBS sitcom “Me, Myself & I,” which explores a man’s life at three ages.
The first new “Star Trek” series in more than a decade deals with the demands of long-form storytelling and confronts earthbound production problems.
Portwenn’s stiff doctor tries to salvage his marriage for the sake of his baby. And the crime-ridden city of “Gotham” finally gets its hero in Season 4.
Joanne Froggatt (“Downton Abbey”) and Ioan Gruffudd (“Fantastic Four”) play a couple whose date leads to a vicious she-said, he-said war.
The former Fox News host says her daily NBC morning show, which starts Monday, is one she was “born to do.” Others aren’t so sure.
When Jimmy Kimmel talked seriously about health care, it was an uncommon moment for him, but other late-night hosts have substituted politics for punch lines.
Bryan Cogman, a co-executive producer for “Game of Thrones,” is developing a prequel with George R. R. Martin.
An affectionate satire of life among the city’s elite is the brainchild of Ezra Koenig, the Vampire Weekend singer and guitarist.
Mr. Kimmel excoriated Senator Bill Cassidy and his legislation for a second night, though he said he hoped to avoid “a Kanye-and-Taylor-Swift-type situation.”
In this pop-culture twist on burlesque, performers put on tributes to movies and shows like “Doctor Who.” Not a fan? You can still admire the dancing.
“I wish he understood completely,” Senator Bill Cassidy, one of the bill’s co-authors, said of Mr. Kimmel, who has been a frequent critic of G.O.P. health legislation.
Senator Bill Cassidy had promoted what he called the Jimmy Kimmel test, but Mr. Kimmel said that Mr. Cassidy’s own policies didn’t adhere to it.
“Channel Zero” turns to another creepy internet story for its second installment. And Kristen Bell returns to the so-called “good place” with plenty of questions.
The “Master of None” writer and actress wants to put more culturally diverse perspectives onscreen. And she credits Halle Berry for inspiring her.
After a stunning first-season twist, NBC’s comedy of ethics drastically changes its premise but keeps its philosophical bent.
Mr. Corden addressed charges that he had helped lend legitimacy to Sean Spicer, the former White House press secretary, by treating him playfully at a party after the Emmys.
Jerry Seinfeld revisits his most memorable bits in a new special. And Paula Patton must outpace time in the season finale of “Somewhere Between.”
Mr. Heenan, known as the Brain, managed some of wrestling’s top stars and was one of the most colorful commentators the business has seen.
At the Emmys, Mr. Spicer made light of his tenure as press secretary. In an interview, he said he regretted his infamous briefing on the inaugural crowd size.
The 69th Primetime Emmy Awards were dominated by a number of captivating women and one powerful man.
Nominees and guests alike chose necklines dropping almost down to the waist, or dresses slit at the hip.
In “Jerry Before Seinfeld,” his first new special in decades, the comedian tries out reminiscences of his early years, a shift that only sometimes works.
Several Latino ballplayers relish the show as a device for polishing their English. (And who can resist Joey?)
“Big Little Lies” and “Veep” also had big nights. Stephen Colbert was the host and President Trump was the through line.
“The Handmaid’s Tale” and “Big Little Lies” were the big winners. Though he wasn’t in the building, President Trump was the night's most popular punching bag.
Mr. Colbert’s first time hosting the Emmys had one big podium-sized surprise.
A running collection of transcripts of the most notable acceptance speeches from the Primetime Emmy Awards.
The former White House press secretary poked fun at himself in an Emmy bit, but some critics were not ready to laugh along.
References to President Trump on Sunday’s Emmys were plentiful and pointed but contained. “Saturday Night Live” raked in awards in what felt like a political statement.
A new series explores life under the Islamic State through the eyes of four young recruits. And the British crime drama “The Commander” arrives on Acorn TV.
Alec Baldwin, who impersonates President Trump on “Saturday Night Live,” won best supporting actor in a comedy series.
It’s well established that this show loves to watch Jamie process trauma. This week’s violence was almost piling on.
The former White House press secretary appeared on stage behind a rolling lectern.
Stephen Colbert capped his opening monologue with an extended roast of President Donald Trump.
See what Issa Rae, Nicole Kidman, Donald Glover and more celebrities wore on television’s biggest award show.
Carlos Muñoz Portal was found with multiple gunshot wounds while reportedly scouting locations for the series.