NYT > Television
A contestant on the new reality dating series is accused of aiding the sexual assault of a woman in Milwaukee last fall.
A former liberal, he abandoned psychiatry for journalism and overcame tragedy to become an independent-minded political commentator.
The reviews are in: “Gotti” is bad. But John Travolta’s portrayal wasn’t the first. Who played the crime boss better, him, Armand Assante or Tom Sizemore?
Maybe the troubled “Roseanne” revival should have just ended. But if it won’t, here are some ways it could get better.
The chef, author and television correspondent was found dead in a French hotel room last month. His death shook fans and colleagues across the world.
In “A Very English Scandal,” Mr. Grant’s first major TV role since the 1990s, he plays a British politician who conspired to murder his former lover.
An exhibition at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture captures what Oprah Winfrey and her TV show have meant.
Florence Welch soars on her band’s new album, the Marvel series returns to Netflix and the classics come back to Naumburg Bandshell.
The “Daily Show” correspondent and host of “This Is Not Happening” always takes a Sudoku book, a four-wheel bag and, to set the mood for writing, a candle.
The show was canceled last month because of the star’s racist tweet. A version of the series will return in the fall. Working title: “The Conners.”
Ahead of next week’s season finale, Thursday’s episode brought back contestants who have been eliminated.
As the Marvel series returns, Cheo Hodari Coker discusses changes for the second season and the superhero’s perceived conservatism.
On Thursday the company announced that it’s rebooting “Daria” and “The Real World” for a new generation.
This frosted cupcake of a show returns to PBS on Friday, and with it many quirks. Here’s what to look for.
NYC Pride can easily overwhelm even the most extroverted people. Here are five ways to take part away from the crowds.
The episode was particularly gut-wrenching given the week’s real headlines, which is saying something.
The name of the “Last Week Tonight” host became a banned term on the Weibo social media service after he took China’s human rights record and President Xi Jinping to task.
Jimmy Kimmel and Stephen Colbert both called out President Trump for playing up the importance of an executive order undoing his own policy.
Mike Myers latest absurdist character showcases people’s weird talents. And “Detroiters” gently pokes fun at its own city.
On cable TV and social media, the separation of parents from their children provoked empathy and exposed the emptiness of trolling.
With 15 series underway, the tech giant moves closer to its streaming future. On Monday, one of its scripted shows is scheduled to start filming.
A familiar presence on the “Nightly News,” he covered the civil rights movement, the assassination of John F. Kennedy and Kissinger’s shuttle diplomacy.
Every Wednesday, we’ll be recommending a one-season show for low-commitment, high-enjoyment summer viewing. Updated weekly.
Stephen Colbert told Sarah Huckabee Sanders, the press secretary: “This is the White House, not an abandoned Walmart. You’re allowed to leave.”
In Kevin Costner’s new series, the most interesting stuff is buried beneath a hard-packed layer of cowboy melodrama.
“Some people said they couldn’t believe Trump would do something like this,” Mr. Fallon said. But the “Tonight Show” host wasn’t among them.
Some old houses come with ghosts, but when Betty Gilpin of “GLOW” started wrestling with renovations, she encountered a monster. A very familiar one.
Mr. Corden’s “Late Late Show” airs from across the Atlantic. And Ms. Gadsby offers searing social commentary in a smart new comedy special.
Reality-TV shows do background checks on their contestants, but sometimes they miss important red flags.
Helen’s new life in Los Angeles seems perfect; Noah’s definitely does not. But things are rarely so simple in this show of shifting perspectives.
“Black Panther” leads at the 2018 MTV Movie & TV Awards. And the Monterey Pop Festival streams 51 years after it happened.
This week’s tragic episode took full measure of William’s all-consuming obsession and the destruction it has caused in his life.
“The Affair” starts its fourth season with the four main characters drifting apart. And the penultimate episode of “Parts Unknown” takes place at Mardi Gras.
Mr. Hardwick, a comedian and television personality, denied allegations from his ex-girlfriend Chloe Dykstra that he sexually assaulted her.