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NEW YORK | When President Barack Obama spoke out last week against the crime, violence and poverty that ensnares young men of color in epidemic numbers, he might have been voicing a promo for "Chicagoland," the docuseries debuting Thursday on CNN.
NEW YORK (AP) — Breaking up is hard to do. That is, unless you're "Mad Men," which this season has been free-and-easy in its fragmentation.
No matter how fine the weather may be, you just can't stay outdoors all summer. Who could handle all that sun block and fresh air?
"Sesame Street" wants kids to take a break from parking it indoors, and head out to a park instead.
"Saturday Night Live" is welcoming two prominent up-and-comers to this week's show.
The Golden Globes have an ear for musical drama, handing two nominations to ABC's new "Nashville" and a nod to NBC's freshman series, "Smash."
A TV show DVD set represents more than a holiday gift that's easy to wrap. It also demonstrates respect: you know the recipient is mentally fit and couch-ready for a viewing marathon of "Doctor Who" or "House."
NEW YORK (AP) — The good news: If you thought "Liz & Dick" would be lame, you aren't wrong.
The only worry on Michael Strahan's mind when he made his entrance Tuesday as the new co-host of "Live!": "Don't trip," he summed up after the show.
Let's take "Breakfast" for $500: An Oh Henry! chocolate bar and a Diet Pepsi.
In retrospect, the bombshell with which "Mad Men" concluded last season was inevitable.
As TV series go, "Smash" does a smashing job of abstaining from the usual: no courtrooms, no operating rooms, no interrogation rooms.
Don't look back.
On her new TV special, Barbara Walters gets up close and personal with Donald Trump. Maybe too personal. "We started with his hair," Walters confides.
On her new TV special, Barbara Walters gets up close and personal with Donald Trump.
You will see his typewriter, the Olympia portable Woody Allen has used for pounding out everything he's written since his teens.
It goes without saying, Kelsey Grammer had a spectacular run as pompous but goodhearted Dr. Frasier Crane, scoring critical and popular success in a sitcom role whose duration is matched in TV annals only by James Arness as Marshall Matt Dillon on "Gunsmoke" a generation e Kelsey Grammer arlier.
With 1,096 essays for "60 Minutes" under his belt, Andy Rooney will deliver his 1,097th on today's broadcast of the TV news magazine. And it will be his last as a regular contributor.
Even if your favorite nominee got snubbed, Sunday's Emmycast could have been the most satisfying in memory.
The fall TV season isn't what it once was. Series are rolled out by the networks year-round, as fall premieres blend into midseason arrivals and beyond.
For you fans who can't get enough of Conan O'Brien on his late-night TBS show, and who are game to revisit the tumultuous time when NBC's squeeze play put him out of a job while reinstating Jay Leno at "The Tonight Show," a new documentary film should be right up your alley.
Don't expect a laser show. Don't bet on the island to lift off into space.
As a "Lost" fan, I'm well-versed in its many clashing versions of reality.
NEW YORK | The late-night guessing game is over, with a startling twist: Conan O'Brien is choosing TBS as his future talk-show home.
NEW YORK | Oprah Winfrey has reigned in daytime for a quarter-century, but she'll be moving to nights to host a show on her brand-new cable channel.
When TV Land was launched in 1996, it was more than just another cable channel. It was a refuge where viewers could revisit old friends like Beaver Cleaver, the Clampetts and Sheriff Andy Taylor. It was a portal into a video past, a carefully tended landscape of idealized TV.
Andy Richter, Conan O'Brien's sidekick at "The Tonight Show," is acknowledging some ill will toward NBC and Jay Leno in the wake of the network's late-night upheaval.
Hopeful, breathless, even fretful over what may lie ahead or be forever unexplained, this week "Lost" fans welcomed back the ABC mystical thriller for its sixth season -- the beginning of its long-coming, too-close-for-comfort finale.
To speak of the latest milestone by "The Simpsons" seems to restate the obvious.
NEW YORK | Donald Trump boasted that the upcoming season of "The Celebrity Apprentice" is the best ever and promised the star power of its cast "blows `Dancing With the Stars' away."
As the old saying goes, "If you like this kind of thing, you'll like this."
Entertainers have been misbehaving on TV -- or accused of it, at least -- long before singer Adam Lambert was even born.
Big Bird is leaving Sesame Street!
Those who don't know Monty Python, and don't care, have been blessed with six hours they can spend on something other than watching IFC's new documentary series.
On the premiere of his new Fox show, Cleveland Brown gets a fitting send-off from the world he inhabited on "Family Guy."
Georgia O'Keeffe stirs recognition in certain predictable ways: her no-nonsense face leathered by the New Mexico sun; her paintings of animal skulls and of flowers that mystically evoke ladies' privates.
In sizing up the new series on tap for fall, it's worth remembering that a new show usually premieres with its pilot episode. And a pilot isn't always representative of the series that will follow.
What can you say about a fall TV season most distinguished by the leap to prime-time by Jay Leno?
Cue the closing credits for "At the Movies" co-hosts Ben Lyons and Ben Mankiewicz, who've endured a year of caustic reviews for their performance as film critics.
Legendary figures sometimes find a few tall tales seeping into their obits when they die. Their legendary status invites it.
NEW YORK | Viewers could be saying "Get me out of here!" after the premiere of NBC's "I'm a Celebrity ... Get Me Out of Here!"
An appraisal of a veteran talk-show host and comedian should have lots to say about his funniness.
Harold Perrineau is waiting for a simple yes or no.
Wouldn't it be cool if all the new TV series cultivated from the mortgage crisis added up to an unforeseen message: The crisis is over!
Let the dance begin at "Law & Order: Special Victims Unit."
The crisis on Wall Street is plaguing Sesame Street.
Richard Castle is a wildly popular mystery novelist. He's also a best-seller with the ladies.
After a bullish staff meeting (which ended with a cheer) and before a wardrobe fitting (strictly suit-and-tie), Jimmy Fallon took time to marvel at how busy he is these days.
"Do you have any comments on the steroids allegation?"
How to get to "Sesame Street" is child's play, as the chirpy theme song has assured kids daily for 39 years.
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