Do you think it's okay for parents to financially support their adult children, especially in today's tough economy?
"Viewers will get to see all the amazing foods, neighborhoods and visual beauty of Brooklyn and truly understand why our company slogan is 'Manhattan? FUHGETTABOUDIT!'"
The seeds of failure? I'd say they reside in the tone of "we are giving you our grand vision of what you need" that pervades this now grandstanding news division's programming as a whole.
I've been watching the show since day one and it gives me no pleasure to write recaps full of exasperation or irritation, but at this point, a part of me truly does wonder if "Gossip" is past the point of no return.
The Huffington Post has done very little in original video programming to date but that will change in a significant way this summer when the publ...
The story begins as Frankie Tagliano, a mobbed up New York bar owner, becomes a FBI informant and is sent away on the witness protection plan by his own request to Norway.
As you may know I have a fondness for the ticky-tacky known as reality television, I so love the term because it's so not anyone's reality I've ever known. So this recap will examine first the ridiculous... then the sublime.
In part two of our interview we discuss with Oakes the other Borgia show, what it's like working with Jeremy Irons, cast pranks and Juan Borgia, the musical.
I don't know who nominates people for Memphis' local Emmy awards, but whoever it is needs to nominate a video I just saw in the "investigative report"...
Ladies and gentlemen--start your DVRs. The best news talk show on television, bar none, is MSNBC's new weekend morning program Up With Chris Hayes.
I've been waiting with something akin to bated breath for the second season. Bravo can do reality competition programs like no other network, it's way clear. They have the formula down and they're really good at it.
From the cool blue checkerboard opening credit design and jazzy theme right on through to the final moments of last week's finale, this thriller became more and more addictive as the weeks went on.
What struck me about Treme's finale was how many characters talked about coming home when they have stayed so strongly rooted in New Orleans, it's easy to forget they were not truly back.