Share your theories about how the spy drama will wrap up its story — we’ll publish some of the best submissions just before the May 30 series finale.
Share your theories about how the spy drama will wrap up its story — we’ll publish some of the best submissions just before the May 30 series finale.
Mr. Murphy, the TV creator, and Ms. Mock, the transgender activist, discuss the new FX series about the vogue ball scene in ’80s New York.
The second season of the down-and-dirty Israeli counterterrorism thriller is a lot like the first, but this time with ISIS.
The “Veep” star will receive one of comedy’s highest honors in the fall after several decades of a celebrated television career.
“A constitutional crisis technically requires that one branch of the government push back against another branch,” Colbert said of the move to investigate the Russia inquiry.
In “The Split,” a London law firm deals in divorce. And the blockbuster “Black Panther” is available for streaming.
The sitcom’s revival was a topical hit, but the political pot-stirring — onscreen and off — overshadowed the show’s strengths.
The 6-foot-6 Mr. Walker played the title role in the long-running ABC series “Cheyenne” and was also seen in movies like “The Dirty Dozen.”
The show about a team of counterterrorism operatives allows Israelis to engage, safely, with subjects that they ordinarily avoid on TV.
The “Atlanta” director on “This Is America,” surrealism and horror.
The “One Mississippi” star Tig Notaro gets a new Netflix special. And “Beerland” returns for a third season.
A new stand-up special and two great foreign series, all contemplations on the ties that bind.
“The Final Year” focuses on the foreign policy team of the Obama administration. And a mother tries to make amends with her family in “Sando.”
Primo might be a ruthless, coldblooded murderer, but he understands that a kidnapping like this deserves a “stylish” ending.
“Westworld” expanded into Shogun World this week, and the self-aware hosts must ask themselves: What parts of their programming do they want to keep?
Just when the dots were starting to connect, Season 2 introduced a whole new batch of mysteries. Here’s what we hope gets answered.
Their focus off each other, Bobby and Chuck enter into new high-stakes rivalries — this time with fish significantly bigger than themselves.
Robert De Niro, Donald Glover and John Goodman were just a few of the big celebrities who helped wrap the 43rd season of “Saturday Night Live.”
Brooklyn Nine-Nine wraps up its fifth season. And Kelly Clarkson will host the Billboard Music Awards.
If the varied and even decent live coverage of the royal wedding has anything to teach us, it’s that moving off the red carpet is the way to go.
The judge said that while he worried about further disrupting the jurors’ privacy, he felt bound by a court ruling that held juror names are public.
Will Ferrell and Molly Shannon take on the royal wedding in a new special. And the season finale of “Saturday Night Live” airs on NBC.
The comic, who’s back with a special about her family happiness, is relieved she’s no longer “tied to such a negative person,” a.k.a. Louis C.K.
The two comics kid, but they’ve been through ups and downs together. Their latest adventure is a Netflix special.
This AMC show, based on the 2015 Sarai Walker novel of the same name, is a makeover story glimpsed through a series of distorting mirrors.
Whether “Cheers” is an old favorite or you still need an introduction, these nine standout episodes provide a great time-lapse portrait of the show.
In their first book, “Like Brothers,” the indie filmmaker siblings Jay and Mark Duplass recount their unlikely path to Hollywood and tell readers how to follow suit.
As I consume all things Ms. Markle in the lead-up to her marriage to Prince Harry on Saturday, I struggle with conflicting feelings of ambivalence and awe.
The idea of combining CBS and Viacom has created quite a drama. The characters include a once-estranged father and daughter and the executive that turned around a network.
Marvel’s small-screen heroes battle evil. And Hedy Lamarr battles a messy legacy.
The organization is “ushering in a new era of progressiveness,” it said, after former top leaders stepped down over emails that insulted pageant winners.
This week, the girls were called upon to cosplay as their 50-years-from-now drag selves.
The network is conducting an investigation of Nev Schulman after a guest on the show posted two videos accusing “the main person” of harassment.
Mr. Campanella found his stride on television as a frequent guest star, playing doctors, lawyers, criminals, cops and judges.
Adult Swim’s animated comedy was recently renewed for 70 episodes. Dark and absurdist, it remains one of the more popular shows among young viewers.
Here’s a handy guide to all the television shows that recently received the ax.
In the morning, a judge’s decision went against the CBS executive. Later in the day, there was a tense board meeting at the CBS Building.
The appointment of Ms. Scott by the Murdoch family elevated an executive closely tied with the Roger Ailes regime that became mired in a sexual harassment scandal.
A comedy begins, a drama ends its season, and a multitalented woman gets her due.
Ahead of the controversial drama’s second season, Netflix executives try to convince parents the show is a catalyst for conversation with their teens.
We explore how Donald Glover evolved from a likable comedian to a cultural provocateur and authority on blackness. Who gets left out when we apply the label, “genius,” so liberally to men?
The show’s fifth season will be its last, the CW announced Thursday. In an exclusive interview, the showrunner Jennie Snyder Urman discusses her hopes for Jane’s send-off and dream guest stars.
No matter who wins in the fight over the proposed reunion of CBS and Viacom, both companies will be profoundly affected and the media landscape will be transformed.
Shari Redstone hopes to merge the network with Viacom. But the CBS head, Leslie Moonves, has other ideas. Now, a judge is working to settle the dispute.
The stars of “Broad City” are guest judges on “RuPaul’s Drag Race.” And “Mamma Mia!” is now on Netflix.
It’s a time of sudden transformations on “The Americans,” which is what happens when you’re down to your last few episodes.
June began this week’s episode a broken woman, having fully reinhabited her role as Offred. Odds are she won’t stay that way for long.
No matter where you are or how you’re watching, you’ve got options. These are some of the best, based on whatever you’re in the mood for.
Being named chief executive and chairman cements Mr. Murdoch, 46, as the successor to his father, Rupert Murdoch. No mention was made of Lachlan’s brother, James, the current C.E.O. of 21st Century Fox.
England’s hardest-working actress finally gets her star moment in America, playing Mary Tyrone in “Long Day’s Journey Into Night.”
“The Case Against Adnan Syed” will revisit the 1999 killing of Hae Min Lee and the conviction of her boyfriend, Mr. Syed, a case made famous on the “Serial” podcast.
Ray Bradbury’s dystopian warning about mid-20th-century media and conformity gets a muddled HBO update for the emoji era.
The royal family isn’t all fascinators and “happily ever after.”
The larger than life bloodhound, the subject of dozens of children’s books, is coming back to television.
The network lets advertisers know they are welcome to get in on the act during its presentation in New York.
Several series, including “The Goldbergs” and “Riverdale,” wrap up seasons tonight. And watch Serena Williams get married.
With sports gambling poised for a boom, media rights to major sports likely are about to get even more valuable.
The “Roseanne” reboot is transgressive because it’s devoid of the ham-fisted agenda politics of so many other shows.
Damon Wayans deleted his Twitter account on Monday after deriding Clayne Crawford, his recently replaced co-star, as abusive and “uninsurable.”
One thing I learned after watching seven specials meant to illuminate the impending nuptials of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle: These shows should be avoided.
Dana Walden and Gary Newman, co-chief executives of the Fox television group, are negotiating extensions of their contracts until the sale to Disney is done, according to people briefed on the talks.
Twenty years ago, HBO broadcast the first episode. It was a cultural phenomenon, prompting single women everywhere to move to New York and live out their own “Sex and the City” stories. Share yours.
Les Moonves and his team at CBS sued the Redstones’ National Amusements in what amounts to its biggest step yet to block a merger with its corporate sibling, Viacom.
With its ownership in limbo, the network enlists Sean Combs and Ryan Murphy for its presentation at the Beacon Theater in New York
A new documentary captures Steven Tyler’s transition from Aerosmith frontman to country solo artist. And “New Girl” wraps up its seven-season run.
Two weddings, and some adventurous house-building.
Living members of the influential sketch comedy series gathered for an afternoon of memories and laughs, filmed for a Martin Scorsese-directed special.
David Brody has unusual access to the president. In return, Mr. Trump gets a direct line to the evangelical audience he depends on.
Some fresh TV ideas have an expiration date. That means letting go of the idea that loving a thing always means we should get more of it.
Dropping ratings, especially among young people, and more viewing options mean broadcast TV is in a precarious position as it pitches itself to advertisers.
The National Retail Federation is planning an advertising blitz on “Fox & Friends” to persuade Mr. Trump to back away from his tariffs plan.
A nightly program on PBS follows the lead-up to the Royal Wedding. And “What Haunts Us” reveals a South Carolina school’s dark past.
People are willing to overlook a lot when there’s money involved. Particularly when it involves the local mafia boss.
This week’s episode exposed yet another layer in Delos’s far-reaching plans to exploit its own technology. It was also the best of the season so far.
Now that Chuck and Bobby’s battle seems to have been set aside, the focus is on the future. But the future is changing fast.
Some first-year shows surprised in the 2017-18 season, while broadcast networks proved they could still pull big audiences for events like the “60 Minutes” interview with Stormy Daniels.
Born in England and educated at Cambridge, she found her true calling on Japanese television analyzing the quintessential Japanese sport.
In an opening sketch celebrating Mother’s Day, the “S.N.L.” cast members appeared with their moms, who comically chided them about the show’s political humor.
Mother-child relationships abound on television. You can laugh with Ali Wong or cry with Nicole Kidman.
A day after Fox announced it was canceling the show, the peacock network swooped in and picked it up for 13 episodes.
Watch contestants sing their hearts out in the Eurovision Song Contest finale. And celebrate Mother’s Day with the slow-burn comedy “Mum.”
In its aggressively ambitious second season, the FX series was like a rapper obsessed with his own brilliance. The show became cinema.
PBS’s “Masterpiece” offers yet another adaptation of Louisa May Alcott’s classic novel, this time in a production from the BBC.
The second season of this surreal and brilliant comedy finished strong, adding to a strong run of recent successes for its creator, Donald Glover. Here’s what the critics had to say.
Ms. Union, the star of “Breaking In,” talks about getting her second wind, the end of “Being Mary Jane,” and those who would criticize Bill Cosby’s accusers.
Liz Meriwether has become one of the most powerful producers in television — and she’s using her clout to champion projects made by women.
Gabby Douglas goes undercover. And “Rocky and Bullwinkle” adapts to a new era.
The Season 2 finale eschewed the surrealism and shock tactics and replaced them with thoughtful tête-à-têtes and straight talk.
Exploding robots, pregnant stand-up and a money launderer with some seriously great fingernails: It’s a weekend for unexpected juxtapositions.
The order is an element in a long-term deal between Adult Swim and the show’s creators, Dan Harmon and Justin Roiland.
In this mini-series, beginning Sunday, an idiosyncratic actor tackles the troubled hero of Edward St. Aubyn’s celebrated series of novels.
Ring the bells for Amy and Sheldon on “The Big Bang Theory.” And Michael C. Hall stars in “Safe.”
This week “The Americans” presented a profound moment in a surprisingly offhand manner.
Mr. Murai, the primary director of “Atlanta,” channeled David Lynch, the Coen brothers and “Alice in Wonderland” to create an intense second season.
“The Daily” has given rise to “The Weekly,” a documentary series for FX (and Hulu). The show is part of a Times initiative in the entertainment world.
Tourists and even some Vatican officials were baffled as the realistic-looking cardinals — extras in a Netflix production — seemed to take over the streets.
Newly recaptured, June faces a future that looks mighty bleak — and short. But as Offred, her options are somewhat different.
A Qatari broadcaster paid hundreds of millions of dollars for exclusive rights to major events. Its officials believe someone in Saudi Arabia is pirating the broadcasts.
Driven by “Black Panther,” the company reported its best quarterly results in two years. But Comcast is weighing a hostile bid that could upend Disney’s deal to buy most of 21st Century Fox.
Hank Azaria stars as a foul-mouthed baseball announcer on “Brockmire.” And Michelle Wolf stops by “Late Night With Seth Meyers.”
The woman who made millions teaching America to cook dinner in a half-hour is facing 50, and a new digital world, with a pantry full of big plans.
Hari Kondabolu gets his first Netflix comedy special. And an outlandish band of superheroes returns for the third season of “SuperMansion.”
Two season finales, a newly available Welsh show and the “Karate Kid” web series revival.
The show comes back to Netflix for its fifth season and may court controversy thanks to the presence of one of its stars, Jeffrey Tambor.
David Byars documents an armed standoff in “No Man’s Land.” And Francis Lee’s 2017 debut feature streams on Netflix.
This week’s episode gave us Paul Jr.’s back story and, thus, insight into why he resents his father. Let’s just say he has his reasons.
This week’s episode demonstrated once again that guilt is a state of being, if not of facts. Like history, it is determined by the winners.
Dolores clearly views some of her fellow hosts as disposable. Is she any better, then, than the humans she seeks to punish?
As DNA test results are shared publicly, they become a tool for talking about race, often in ways that obscure its realities.
Stephanie Clifford, the pornographic film actress known as Stormy Daniels, played herself in an opening sketch that also featured Alec Baldwin, Ben Stiller and Martin Short.
Meek Mill talks to Lester Holt on “Dateline.” And “Vida” explores gentrification in Los Angeles.
The 2018 Hall of Fame ceremony airs on HBO. And estranged brothers face off in “Warrior.”
Mr. Tambor left his Emmy-winning role on “Transparent” amid harassment allegations, which a spokesman said became public after shooting for “Arrested Development” was completed.
Thanks to Tyler Perry’s studio and a flurry of big-budget movie shoots, theater performers have an easier time supporting themselves.
Ms. Burnett talks about her new Netflix series, “A Little Help”; her role as a female comedy pioneer; and what she never wants to hear mentioned again.
Richard Linklater’s meditation on war arrives on Amazon Prime. And Carol Burnett hits Netflix.
This week’s episode revealed that Al has a decades-old history of carrying his cousin.
There simply is no excuse for a drag queen to not know the words to a lip sync.
Stephanie Danler turns her best-selling novel, about a young woman who comes of age while working in a New York restaurant, into a three-hour TV season.
He portrayed Hamlet. With “Patrick Melrose,” adapted from Edward St. Aubyn’s novels, Mr. Cumberbatch plays another messed-up rich kid with daddy issues.
Thanks to sharp bits about gender roles, she’s on the cusp of stand-up comedy’s A-list, the rare working mother to make the cut. Every step of the way has been carefully considered.
“Conan” on TBS will be reduced by half in 2019, as Mr. O’Brien focuses on off-site segments and courting a digital audience.
The service, DC Universe, is to go live later this year. “Titans” and “Young Justice: Outsiders” are also on the roster.
In her first comments since Bill Cosby was found guilty of sexual assault, Mrs. Cosby invoked Emmett Till and called for a criminal investigation of prosecutors.
Sheldon visits his big brother on “The Big Bang Theory.” And Jim Gordon tries to quell chaos in “Gotham.”
For Season 2 of the satirical Netflix comedy, the writer and director Justin Simien wanted to answer one question: “How did we get here?”
This week marital drama took place against a backdrop of sudden danger.
The musical based on the Nickelodeon cartoon picked up 12 Tony nominations, in another sign of the character’s persistent cultural relevance.
June finds herself torn between two distinct longings: one for her daughter and another for her freedom.
In the Starz series, a sudden death returns two sisters to confront a changed Los Angeles neighborhood and some painful memories.
TV gentrifiers are usually white and serve as comic relief. But in a new drama on Starz set in Los Angeles’s Boyle Heights, they’re Mexican-American.
New offerings of Icelandic, Swedish and Danish shows, including the Netflix eco-thriller “The Rain,” present a timeline of Nordic drama.
“Being Serena” looks at the pregnancy and marriage of the tennis champion Serena Williams. And Elizabeth gets a new assignment on “The Americans.”
The comments from the creator, Matt Groening, followed complaints that Apu, an Indian-American character, was a racist stereotype.
The versatile comedian John Mulaney returns for a third Netflix special. And “The Insult” lands on streaming platforms.
More of a comic’s comic than a household name, he is capping a year of triumphs (“S.N.L.” host, sold-out shows at Radio City Music Hall) with a Netflix special.
Hank Azaria said he’s willing to step away from the character he has voiced for nearly 30 years. The show’s writers and network executives should let him.
Dark dramas on HBO inspired Mark and Jay Duplass to make their first movie, ages 8 and 12, about a karate master who battles a robber.
Mr. Cameron gathers fellow sci-fi buffs to explore the genre’s rich history in a new series. And “Elementary” returns for Season 6.
Getty Sr. finds himself uncharacteristically shaken, his business sense having seemingly misled him. The consequences appear very, very dire.
Axe and Wags have a Last Supper of sorts. Yes, it is absolutely as weird and profane as you might expect.
This week, the series shed the video game analogy and morphed into an ingenious allegory for the internet.
Anthony Bourdain heads to Trump Country in a new season of “Parts Unknown.” And watch one of opera’s fastest-rising stars in performance at the Met.
The ESPN personality, the first female full-time analyst on national N.B.A. broadcasts, has broken one of the highest glass ceilings in TV. So why does her status still feel so precarious?
The comedian Michelle Wolf hosts the White House Correspondents’ dinner. And the streaming documentary “78/52” examines the shower scene in “Psycho.”
She is newly married, embracing the challenges of motherhood and embarking on a difficult tennis comeback. And her private life is about to become much more transparent with a new documentary series on HBO.
Mr. Cosby’s signature TV character was a patient, wise father figure. In other words, our critic writes, the ideal cover for terrible behavior.
A new documentary explores the rise and fall of Robert F. Kennedy. And “Vice” examines efforts to arm teachers in classrooms.
This week RuPaul proclaimed that “to separate the pros from the cons,” the queens needed to concentrate on branding themselves.
In true “blood is thicker than water” spirit, Al gives his cousin one last chance to prove his chops as a manager. It doesn’t go well.