If any company can afford to make good TV, it would be Apple — and yet their first venture into programming is a steaming pile of garbage.
"We’ve found it’s silly to try to plan for Monday because so much more happens in the course of a weekend than historically has happened before in an administration."
Some teens obsess over pop stars. But the cult hit reality show has led many to find their icons in drag queens.
Every inch of this sequence holds a joke that'll probably only make sense to a small sliver of the people watching "Silicon Valley." There's no slacking here.
Why is Trent Reznor playing at a little bar in rural Washington? Why are they introduced as "The Nine Inch Nails?" Why did David Lynch basically drop a music video in the middle of a television episode? The answer to all of these questions is: Because.
The actor who plays Erlich says he turned down the reduced season five role HBO offered him: "They didn't imagine that I would be in a position of being like, 'I think that’s it.'"
Marc Summers, host of "Double Dare" and "What Would You Do?" explains what was actually in the goop.
How do you turn a home improvement empire into a one-way ticket to Hollywood’s A-list? Keep your friends close. And your twin closer.
As television's reputation as an auteur-driven medium has grown, the auteurs it's attracted have increasingly been emboldened to buck the old system.
From "GLOW" star Betty Gilpin: "I won’t name names, but sometimes a TV set can be a shame-and-fear obstacle course for an actress."
The "SNL" star gets real about her hair, her trolls, her comedy, and her future as she prepares for one of her biggest jobs yet: hosting the 2017 BET Awards.
Apparently, this happened when Ed Sheeran was a relatively unknown artist and had no place to stay in Los Angeles.
The topsy-turvy power dynamics of internet culture are on display in "FANtasies," a new fan-fiction-inspired web series.
Starring Alison Brie and Marc Maron, "GLOW" aims to twist a schlocky concept into a fictionalized blend of smart humor, social commentary and ring-worthy wrestling antics. Here's what the reviews have to say.
The TV show with the greatest cast of all time is returning to Netflix on August 4.
There's nothing more satisfying than someone with a name that perfectly describes who they are or what they do. Well, except for four of those people.
Is this feels like a weird art project, consider how weird reality is when pundits get paychecks for going on TV and repeating the word "fake news" over and over and over again.
This "between the scenes" segment where Noah talks candidly about his own experience with policing in America is way more moving than any official "Daily Show" bit we've seen in a long while.
Seth keeps his cool, but he goes pretty scorched-Earth pointing out literally every possible complaint about the Republican senators' secretive process around the American Health Care Act.
With rumblings of a television adaptation on the horizon, it's a good time to revisit the shady deal DC struck with creator Alan Moore.
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