I really wish I knew how the producers encourage the men to meet our bachelorette -- do they tell them to admit how nervous they are or persuade them to come up with the corniest and/or most memorable introduction?
It's that time again. Summer is upon us and with it comes reruns of your favorite television shows and crappy summer series that will be canceled mid-way into June.
I've been known to cry during a "Glee" finale or two (or all of them). This finale was on par with one of the show's typical, mid-season fluff episodes that are usually forgettable.
Last week's episode of "Glee" set up a lot of plotlines for the end of the season, and next week's episode is the big finale. So what was this week's episode? Fluff.
Why should all families, all schools, all community leaders, all employers and all policymakers watch this series? Because it so effectively undermines our fatalism about the seemingly intractable obesity crisis.
I sat my daughter down for one of those heart to heart Dad talks that invariably begin with five simple words: "Stop looking at your phone."
Seeing all the hubbub at Tuesday night's premiere, one really begins to wonder why ABC cancelled these beloved soap operas in the first place.
The power goes out for an entire episode; Sarah Jessica Parker returns; Kurt and Rachel help Santana rediscover her dream; and one Glee Club member reveals a traumatic secret.
Kyle, stay right there buddy, I promise -- cross my heart -- we'll get back to you really, superquick soon, but it's time for a short commercial break. You're watching News First, where we know that being first isn't everything -- it's the ONLY THING!
This was a workmanlike episode, Mad Men moving some plot elements further into place, another chapter in Matt Weiner's novel for television, with some deft direction from series star Jon Hamm.
CANNES -- VICE, the fast-growing, New York-based video programmer of edgy lifestyle and entertainment, is readying the launch of a global news organi...
While MSNBC is not banking on Hayes stealing O'Reilly Factor viewers any time soon, they are betting on the demographic shift that helped the Democratic Party win in 2012.
Because soap operas never end, don't think that you can't quickly jump on the bandwagon when these timeless tales (and my two favorite shows) return on April 29. Here's everything you need to know about All My Children and One Life to Live before they come back from the dead.
This week's blockbuster event was a back-to-back Beverly Hills extravaganza, featuring the season finale and the first part of the reunion. The upside is that neither Faye nor Marisa were in the second hour.
Less news = smaller audience = less profit.
Overall, the second episode of Harmon-less "Community" (HLC) was considerably better. However, that statement will stay tentatively qualified until next episode, because I'm still not impressed.