A caricature of Sanders sends Fox into paroxysms of pain and hurt feelings that it can use for a 24-hour news cycle: let's call it "weaponized snowflaking."
Fox News's primetime lineup on Wednesday — and replays on Thursday morning's "Fox & Friends" — found ways to deny students all across the country any sense of purpose, intelligence, and activism on National Walkout Day.
ABC reportedly had "creative differences" with "Black-ish" creator Kenya Barris over the episode that tackled kneeling NFL players. We wonder, why?
Netflix's best "Love" story is back. If Mickey and Gus don't remind you of passionate or frightening or warm moments in relationships you've had, you're a cold fish indeed.
Jessica Jones was a hero for the age of #TimesUp and #MeToo before those movements were born. Season 2 may have a slow start, but there's much to look forward to.
In the new CW show, Lucy Hale plays a young women who was given a terminal cancer diagnosis eight years ago. But when she finds out she's cured, life gets tough again.
As a demonstration of everything TV news does right and does wrong, it's hard to beat the media-storm created by former Trump campaign adviser Sam Nunberg on Monday.
On "Sundays with Alec Baldwin," Baldwin admits, "My impersonation is like a whoopee cushion. It's simple; it's kind of monochromatic.”
If you sat down in front of your home screen on Sunday night expecting that the Oscars would result in lots of wins for the bookmakers’ odds-on favorite, “The Shape of Water,” and lots of comments about the revolutions of the #MeToo and #TimesUp movements, then the Oscars went down exactly as you expected
The new "Frontline: Weinstein" documentary, premiering Friday night on PBS, is a pre-Oscars reminder of what a foul human being Harvey Weinstein is.
‘Atlanta: Robbin’ Season’ puts black lives onscreen in a way they've never been before. That the show makes you laugh hard and gasp in shocked surprise is what makes it special.
The overall message of 'The Looming Tower' seems to be that America could have prevented the 9/11 attack, but a confluence of warring ideas and contradictory interpretations of intelligence made the tragedy almost inevitable.
If things inside the White House are as bad as she says, Omarosa ought to be testifying about this in a serious manner, in more serious precincts than a cheesy reality show.
As a network show, the NBC dramedy starring Retta, Christina Hendricks, and Mae Whitman can't go far enough, deep enough, into their cash-strapped characters' lives.
Cody and Jessica were triumphant in the season finale of "The Amazing Race," but Ken Tucker wonders if the show can sustain itself like "Big Brother" and "Survivor" in today's world.
How exhilarating and novel it is to be reminded that there are a lot of young people who will inherit this country and be fully capable of taking on that great challenge.
There are times when "Everything Sucks!" feels like a smaller-scale, non-scary version of "Stranger Things," but we just wish it were funnier.
Chris Rock talks, sometimes with intentionally minimal humor, about his divorce and his self-proclaimed porn addiction. He's hoping we'll laugh at him — and forgive him.
Host Chris Harrison calls it "a global celebration of unity and love," barely able to choke out the words without laughing, since he knows he's presiding over a global celebration of jealousy and arousal.
Thanks to 'Frontline' for crediting us with enough intelligence to recognize the evil of MS-13 without also obliging us to become rabid anti-immigrationists.
David Letterman's "My Next Guest Needs No Introduction" interview with George Clooney is revealing — only for the two of them, who haven't heard the stories fans have.
HBO's new Alan Ball drama starring Tim Robbins and Holly Hunter is irritating, intelligent, well-acted, infuriating, self-righteous, curious, inadvertently funny, and pretentious.
Shockingly, the legendarily unpleasant Omarosa turned out to be the most polite and amused of the new entrants into the "Celebrity Big Brother" household. Brandi Glanville? Not so much.