There's nothing wrong with covering things people are interested in. Who are we to tell them they shouldn't be? The problem isn't with what TV news covers, it's with what it doesn't cover. Or doesn't cover nearly enough.
This week on The Bachelor, the six women are flown to St. Croix for some fun in the sun, which leads to tears, screaming matches, and a (somewhat) wasted plane ticket.
On a special Tuesday night airing of The Bachelor, Sean takes the women to Canada for some... extremely cold dates.
On this week's episode of The Bachelor, a second trip to the emergency room is made, we only see Sean shirtless once, and more fears are conquered. Let's get into it!
Alicia got the offer of a lifetime ... and so did four other people at Lockhart/Gardner in "The Seven Day Rule." Plus, Lockhart/Gardner's struggle to get out of bankruptcy raged on in the latest "The Good Wife" episode on many fronts.
In this week's episode of The Bachelor, the producers wasted no time in getting all the clichés out of the way on the first date -- helicopter ride, skyscraper and harnesses, relationship-building jump.
It's been a while, Bachelor fans, but, boy! The wait was worth it... what an episode! Rules were broken, hearts were broken -- even heads were almost broken! Our bachelor, Sean, has bounced back from heartbreak over Emily Maynard and is ready to find his wife.
After following the 2012 presidential elections for the past three months, I have noticed how the media covers politics -- and I am not exactly liking what I am seeing.
The search for identity, occurring in the context of a contemporary ethos of rugged individualism, collectively carried to extreme, even unto selfishness and narcissism, is an obsession in our time.
It's fitting that an episode of "Supernatural" so devoted to helping a tired old man face reality also helped two of our characters come to terms with their own sense of purpose.
Ah, the 'tell all' episode -- one of the finest displays of fake apologies and insincere compliments, all in front of an estrogen-infused studio audience.
"The Good Wife" introduced the world to Therese Dodd, one very obnoxious comedienne in "Anatomy of a Joke." Christina Ricci turned in a fine performance as Therese, but there was more slight story progress than interesting material.
Ah, fantasy dates. Where couples are placed in the most unrealistic, extravagant locales, in order to come down to earth and get the most clarity in these final oh-so-important moments. Go figure.
How are we supposed to suspend our disbelief over the potential success rate and sanctity of these relationships when it is beyond preposterous that hometown dates are taking place on episode five? I mean we already know that ultimately, this relationship will fail. But at least by the end of previous seasons, we had hope.
In this week's episode, Emily is forced to acknowledge the consequesnces of her obsession with getting even. Sure, Emily's every fiber is devoted to revenge, but at what cost?
Because so many loose ends were tied up at the end of last season, Season 3 is something of a reboot, featuring all the familiar character dynamics to satisfy existing fans, but also demonstrating a concerted effort to reintroduce all of the players.