The show is the first big project from El Jefe, a production company that Mr. Meyer founded with the writers Brian McGreevy and Lee Shipman.
The show is the first big project from El Jefe, a production company that Mr. Meyer founded with the writers Brian McGreevy and Lee Shipman.
“The Amazing Race” throws caution to the wind in its new season. And dream of sunnier climes with some beachy diversions.
Despite all the surreal, spacey visuals and structure, what this episode really needed — and the season in general — was a little more care.
This Comedy Central show, in which a professional life-reviewer hosts a show-within-a-show, is in its third and final season.
Spike is not the type of channel where you’d expect to find one of the season’s most significant docu-series.
“The Son” is the latest show set in the Lone Star State. Here’s a look at some past series that were set there.
The Fox News host had faced intense criticism for a remark about the congresswoman’s hair.
Readers were happy to help Nic Pizzolatto in casting a new season of “True Detective,” which is reportedly in the works.
Mr. Hannity, the Fox News personality, is lashing out over an interview aired on “CBS Sunday Morning.”
The cast of “The Daily Show” dreamed up a meal-delivery program they think President Trump may like: one that delivers sandwiches via rocket launcher.
One new show, FX’s “Legion,” wraps up its maiden season as another, “Imaginary Mary,” has its premiere on ABC.
The move addresses the ever-increasing number of people who have instant access to results through social media and internet streams, including NBC’s own live coverage online.
Sex in the service of the motherland isn’t as easy as it used to be.
A new series on TV Land features three alumni of the Groundlings working familiar “versions of themselves” territory.
The “Glee” actor and best-selling author, whose latest young adult novel is “Stranger Than Fanfiction,” talks about a rite of passage.
Samantha Morton and Lesley Manville star in this new TV drama about prostitution in 1763 London.
A new breed of television shows fits right in with the current environment of fake news, gaslighting and contested objectivity.
Is it too soon? John Singleton’s new series makes pulp fiction out of polarizing issues.
The “Tonight Show” host suggested the president could write about his health care debacle. One possible title: “How to Lose Friends and Influence No One.”
Richard Nelson’s trilogy of plays, “The Gabriels: Election Year in the Life of One Family,” is on BroadwayHD.com. And “Bones” ends its run on Fox.
Ms. Silverman will discuss politics and emotions with people who don’t necessarily share her left-leaning views on the show, tentatively titled “I Love You, America.”
Maia’s divided loyalties control the future of Reddick, Boseman & Kolstad.
Cleveland is at San Antonio on Monday, Golden State is at Houston on Tuesday and Golden State is at San Antonio on Wednesday.
Twenty years after the TV series began, we asked readers to share a piece of their fan fiction, and tell us why they write about “Buffy.”
Mr. Jenkins, the filmmaker behind “Moonlight,” will write and direct this series based on Colson Whitehead’s award-winning novel.
Mr. Johnson visits a tough-love rehabilitation program for young first-time offenders. And Kate Winslet seeks enlightenment in Jane Campion’s “Holy Smoke.”
“Baby Jane” wraps up, and the tension sets in.
Chuck’s wife negotiates a deal to help ease her husband’s burdens. So why does Chuck feel so bad?
Sunday’s episode raised some questions and addressed several outstanding ones from the past seven weeks.
This week, a video tells a lie, but it’s a lie that half the country wants to hear and embrace. And the truth won’t put a dent in that.
Travel through Victorian England as the Brontë sisters prove themselves in a man’s world. Then take a Mediterranean vacation with some passionate couples.
Fox News is a singular force, crafting a searing narrative about what’s happening in the world for millions of viewers, including President Trump.
Mr. Driver gets behind the wheel — and turns his musings into poetry — in “Paterson.” And an expectant mother goes on a killing rampage guided by her fetus in “Prevenge.”
A Showtime documentary on homegrown jihadists in the United States suggests the futility of the president’s travel and immigration policy.
The projects include a six-part documentary series and a film, both inspired by elements from two books about the teenager who was killed in 2012.
Pete Holmes says his show, “Crashing,” isn’t just another comedian playing himself. It’s about comedians before they are really comedians.
As the G.O.P. tries to pass a health care bill, the “Daily Show” host said it was “weird to be living in a world where musicians put more planning into their work than politicians.”
The actresses, who star in HBO’s “Big Little Lies,” developed a tight friendship after playing “sort-of awful people” and then mother and daughter.
Ms. del Castillo is the first lady of Mexico in the thriller “Ingobernable,” on Netflix. And Lady Gaga opens a season of “RuPaul’s Drag Race,” on VH1.
The comedian claimed that his arrest on drug charges led to his being let go from the series, though the show’s producers say otherwise.
Kate del Castillo stars as a first lady on the run in a new Spanish-language thriller on Netflix.
The “Late Show” host fretted on Wednesday that he was spending so much time focusing on President Trump, he didn’t have time for the most obvious material.
March Madness driving you crazy? Ease your mind with Jim Jarmusch’s portrait of Iggy Pop, or with a quirky film lineup chosen by Ms. Slate.
Beneath the myriad twists and the surreal aesthetic flourishes, the story of “Legion” is actually quite simple.
Two new streaming series offer a stark contrast: “Striking Out” is glossy and feels American, while “Corp + Anam” is bare-bones and feels Irish.
This show is set in the days when one in five British women worked in prostitution. It is boldly female in episodes created by women.
The pop star and actress served as an executive producer with her mother to adapt a novel into a show about isolation and adolescent suicide.
“Money,” the comedian explained on “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” He also talked about dealing with sensitive subjects like the legacy of Bill Cosby.
The creative force and host of TV hits — as well as a songwriter, novelist and even an assassin, to hear him tell it — Mr. Barris knew there was an audience for lowbrow.
“Shots Fired,” a new drama, complicates the debate over police violence in America. And Pedro Almodóvar presents another woman on the verge.
Amid the wigs, mustaches and growing self-alienation, a familiar face comes out of hiding.
The British mystery writer indulged in the art for fun and never expected his character to attain such fame.
This new Fox drama centers on the repercussions of the shooting of a white youth by a black sheriff’s deputy in a North Carolina town.
Mr. Colbert brought back his tongue-in-cheek conservative pundit character to analyze President Trump’s budget on “The Late Show.”
Mr. Chappelle takes on controversy in two searing new Netflix specials. And “Striking Out,” Ireland’s top-rated drama, arrives on Acorn TV.
“The Good Fight” is at its most political and confounding this week.
The 4-year-old muppet character will make her debut on the show next month; she was introduced in a digital storybook released in fall 2015.
“Dancing With the Stars” returns for its 24th season on ABC. And the vampire comedy “What We Do in the Shadows” is streaming on Amazon.
Chuck eats a sandwich; Wags meets an old mentor; both have plenty to chew on.
This week’s episode put motherhood front and center — which, per their daughters, both Davis and Crawford were famously bad at doing.
Titled “The Other Side,” Sunday’s episode returned to the Hilltop and found characters negotiating boundaries between opposing states.
Tonight, someone actually said, “Get a load of this!” With lines like that, I sometimes felt like I was stuck in a new Steven Seagal film.
We’re living in a golden age of filmed comedy concerts, and these young comics on the rise all have releases worth watching.
“The Circus,” Showtime’s documentary series, returns to cover the early days of the Trump administration. And Woody Allen’s “Radio Days” is on Hulu.
“Why Him?,” the crass comedy that pits Bryan Cranston against James Franco, arrives on iTunes. And “Ice Age: Collision Course” is on HBO.
Two Ohio students have gained a following calling Dayton Flyers games in Mandarin. In a first-round game on CBS, they reached a bigger audience.
Older and with gravitas, Mr. Chappelle mixes jokes about his own irresponsibility with material that includes Bill Cosby’s cultural legacy.
“The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel,” from the creator of the “Gilmore Girls,” is among four comedies that join a space drama in the latest batch of TV pilots.
The comedian also says that he turned to Louis C.K. for advice after he grew concerned that his postelection “S.N.L.” appearance would fall flat.
With ‘Empire’ about to return, Ms. Henson delves into her music-executive character on “Empire” but also says she’d love to be a Marvel superhero.
Rather than cut funding for PBS, the president should try learning from it, the host of “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” said.
“Everybody Wants Some!!,” Richard Linklater’s nostalgic campus comedy, arrives on Amazon. And ABC presents “Truth and Lies: The Family Manson.”
More than four million people tuned in to watch Ms. Maddow unveil a portion of President Trump’s 2005 tax returns, in a tantalizingly slow manner.
What do you do when your hero is a white man with martial-arts skills and a glowing superpowered fist?
The 10-part show, created by Reggie Rock Bythewood and Gina Prince-Bythewood, will have its debut on March 22.
In “Duet,” the March 21 episode of “The Flash,” the two superheroes fall under the sway of a villain, the Music Meister, and fight back with songs.
If you have not bought a television in the last two years, now is a good time to buy one because improvements make for superior picture quality, experts said.
“You made me stay up till 9 p.m. to tell me that Trump pays taxes?” Trevor Noah said. Ms. Maddow herself told Jimmy Fallon about getting the president’s 2005 tax return.
Season 4 of the sci-fi series “Orphan Black” arrives on Amazon. And Logo airs back-to-back “Sister Act” movies.
You know you’re in trouble when your mental condition is best symbolized by an ant with a fungal brain infection.
A Crackle show inspired by a Guy Ritchie film debuts, and a mindlessly enjoyable series returns for its second season.
The TV Land series, featuring the comedy troupe the Katydids, serves up “Lunch Time! The Musical” for its Season 2 finale.
Mr. Meyers finds the author of “Cujo” less frightening than the Iowa congressman, who wrote on Twitter, “We can’t restore our civilization with somebody else’s babies.”
“The BFG,” Steven Spielberg’s adaptation of Roald Dahl’s children’s novel, is on Netflix. And the drama “Star” wraps up its first season on Fox.
This week’s episode was quiet, dark and ominous.
The first season of “This Is Us” showed that family dramas also have life-and-death stakes.
The show’s summer version, which will still feature Colin Jost and Michael Che, will have four half-hour episodes, starting Aug. 10.
The prequel will star Iain Armitage as a 9-year-old Sheldon Cooper, with Jim Parsons of “Big Bang” providing narration as the adult Sheldon.
Why didn’t the professor in the viral clip help get his children under control? Because no one on TV wears pants, Mr. Noah said Monday.
More Oscar-nominated films land on streaming platforms: “20th Century Women,” “Elle” and “Silence.” On NBC, “This Is Us” wraps up its first season.
Exploring the ways the professional affects the personal leads to an entertaining episode.
The political thrillers “Fauda,” from Israel, and “Nobel,” from Norway, are high points in a wealth of foreign programming.
In NBC’s new, um, comedy, a poetry professor (John Lithgow) in a small Southern town is accused of murdering his wife.
“The Bachelor” wraps up its 21st season. And Gustavo Dudamel conducts the cycle of Beethoven’s nine symphonies on Medici.tv.
As Katharine Hepburn once observed, happy sets often make for boring movies.
She was the linchpin of the narrative. Now she and the show seem a little unmoored.
After spending the past few weeks on the Alexandrians’ efforts to organize an alliance to battle the Saviors, the show spent Sunday with the Kingdom.
Why, exactly, do the writers torture this character so much? His character? His cruelty? His impulsiveness? Enough!
The turbocharged ratings are a surprise even to seen-it-all executives who had been bracing for a plunge in viewership after the excitement of the election.
After a palpable absence last week, Alec Baldwin returned to play Mr. Trump in the midst of an alien invasion.
ABC’s anthology series “American Crime” returns for its third season. And the “Jurassic Park” films are ripe for binge-watching on Netflix.
Scarlett Johansson hosts “Saturday Night Live” on NBC. And you can stream the opening-night concert at the Pierre Boulez Saal in Berlin on arte.tv.
We asked readers to suggest actors for the HBO mini-series about the 2016 presidential campaign from the journalists behind “Game Change.”
On HBO, “Cries From Syria” graphically shows the suffering resulting from the civil war. On Netflix, “The White Helmets” spotlights brave rescuers.
With “Andi Mack,” a comedic drama that’s bitter and sweet, Disney Channel stretches its brand. It’s part of an effort to lift sinking ratings.
This documentary chronicles, in graphic footage, Syrians’ quest for liberties in the wake of the Arab Spring.
Ms. Andrews, her daughter Emma Walton Hamilton and the Jim Henson Company are collaborating on a new Netflix series for kids, “Julie’s Greenroom.”
In 2017, why must it be news that Debbie Antonelli, who has worked men’s games since the mid-1990s, will be a broadcaster for the men’s tournament?
Millions tune in to watch the White House press secretary spin for President Trump. But the real story is what he can’t say and how he doesn’t say it.
Mr. Kimmel thinks a pay-per-view special featuring the former rivals putting up with each other could be a major revenue source for the government.
“Love,” the Netflix series filled with uncomfortable and honest comedy, returns for Season 2. And “The Vampire Diaries,” wraps up on the CW.
The third season of this ABC anthology series offers a central story line about farmworkers in North Carolina. The drama is unblinking.
The TBS program said it was sorry after making fun of a writer who has talked about his cancer diagnosis.
Season 7 of the popular HBO fantasy series, which will be shorter than previous seasons, will debut on July 16.
“We Brits have this kind of proprietorial attitude to the countryside,” a host of “Countryfile” says.
On “Full Frontal,” Ms. Bee said the president had no one on his staff brave enough to correct his spelling of the word “tap.”
The con-artist story may have replaced the serial-killer show as the reigning television analogy of our time.
“Portlandia” wraps up its seventh season on IFC. And “Passengers,” that strange space opera with Chris Pratt and Jennifer Lawrence, is now on iTunes.
Swashbuckling is nice and all, but sometimes a good superhero story just wants to scare the pants off you.
Once offering soft-core paeans to Russian life, the channel evolved into a news operation often accused of slanting, though not faking, reports.
Finn Jones, who plays the white main character, addressed people disappointed that Netflix did not cast an Asian-American lead for the show.
The Italian director Saverio Costanzo has signed on to direct and help write a TV series that would air starting in fall 2018.
The musician, who played sidekick to David Letterman for decades, is releasing a new album full of 1960s-era rock and soul music.
A concert tour gives fans their fix of the HBO show, with musicians and giant screens playing scenes from the series.
The former C.I.A. director Michael Hayden insisted that the government doesn’t use sophisticated technologies to spy on U.S. citizens.
Webb, who directed programming from a mobile production truck for Fox Sports and the Mets, relied on close-ups and pacing to enrapture his viewers.
“Survivor” returns for its 34th season. And Netflix’s recent additions include the Oscar-winning movie musical “Chicago.”
As the show’s next-to-last season starts, where are all the main characters?
The CNN anchor admitted to needing some space from President Trump’s Twitter account, which he said was “like a live wire of emotion.”
“Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them,” from the world of Harry Potter, is streaming. And FX’s “The Americans” returns for its penultimate season.
In light of today’s headlines, this Cold War drama on FX feels newly relevant — but also almost comfortingly small-scale.
Yo-Yo Ma and his Silk Road Ensemble celebrate a world of music. And the rejected women dish the dirt on “The Bachelor.”
In a show about white-collar acts of aggression and one-upmanship, the poker table becomes another arena for bloodless slaughter.
Ryan Murphy’s latest venture understands that, as one character puts it: “Feuds are never about hate. Feuds are about pain.”
Sunday’s episode was full of creative zombie high jinks, even as it explicitly laid out the defining themes of the show’s current phase.
After the latest revelation about the spymaster and Quinn, how many of you will have trouble sleeping? And please, why do so many viewers dislike Carrie?
The politics and legality concerning the black body creates the show’s most moving episode yet.
In a week of memorable developments for the Trump administration, topical satire was in short supply on this week’s episode.
“Feud” serves up a dish called hate as it recreates the rivalry between Bette Davis and Joan Crawford. And “Making History” and “Time After Time” bounce between centuries.
Oscar rules, in films like “Arrival” and “Hacksaw Ridge,” a Lifetime movie starring Viola Davis, and Octavia Spencer in her hosting debut on “Saturday Night Live.”
The TV network operator plunked down $500 million in the I.P.O. of the popular social media firm as old media hunts for new audiences.
The New York Times would like readers to share their own stories about Buffy and the “Scooby Gang.”
Two new series — one on ABC, one on Fox — join a crowded field of time-travel shows.
When stand-ups chuckle mid-act, they’re slyly manipulating their audience. (And sometimes they’re just cracking themselves up.)
Arnold Schwarzenegger informed NBC that he would not return to the TV show, which had struggled with low ratings and faced criticism from President Trump.
20 years after the premiere of “Buffy the Vampire Slayer,” the influence of the ever-expanding “Buffyverse” is still being felt.
Ms. Wright discusses her characters on “The Americans” and “The Feud,” and her role in the Lynn Nottage play “Sweat.”
On “Jimmy Kimmel Live!,” the 43rd president set himself apart from the 45th in one conspicuous way: He laughed at himself.
“Fire at Sea” chronicles refugees’ horror and hope on a Mediterranean island. And “Vice” looks at transgender youths who opt to transition pre-puberty.
When Mr. Kangas joined “Nightly Business Report” on public television as a stock commentator in 1979, there was nothing like it on the air.