NYT > Television
“Jackie,” starring Natalie Portman, and Disney’s “Moana” are streaming online. And PBS airs an “American Masters” documentary about Maya Angelou.
Mr. Piscopo is hoping to parlay his Jersey credentials and rising political profile into a long-shot bid for governor as either a Republican or an independent.
“Unlocking the Cage” examines the legal rights of animals, while “The Breaks” chronicles hip-hop’s ascension in early ’90s New York.
Yes, Quinn showed some bad judgment tonight. He shouldn’t have thrown a TV reporter down the stairs, or let a hostage situation develop. But so what?
Seeing depictions of women who mentor and rely on one another with such fierce loyalty is still a rarity on TV.
The series on VH1 has a real ear for detail. The music and lyrics, whether soundtrack or in situ — fit the era seamlessly.
Reese Witherspoon, Nicole Kidman and Laura Dern lead a brooding class drama set in California. And Christine Baranski is back.
An anticipated conversation between the comedian Bill Maher and the right-wing provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos turned out to be a mostly chummy affair.
Alexander Skarsgard shows off his physique in “Tarzan.” And “Planet Earth II,” with David Attenborough, takes nature photography to spectacular heights.
This mystery series takes place in eastern Iceland, but in some ways — remote setting, small-town police chief — it resembles a western.
In this HBO series, Pete Holmes plays a Pete, who when his marriage collapses has to rely on the kindness of other, much better comedians.
David Attenborough narrates another dazzling nature series, but one that doesn’t take as vigorous a stand as it might.
The star of “The Blacklist: Redemption” talks about depicting powerful female characters and shares her thoughts on sexism in Hollywood.
Ms. Jennings, 16, star of “I Am Jazz” on TLC, vaulted into the national spotlight after being interviewed by Barbara Walters 10 years ago.
Mr. Fallon and other hosts took comic inspiration Thursday from President Trump’s 77-minute news conference.
“Dateline NBC” reports on updates in the case of Steven Avery and Brendan Dassey of “Making a Murderer.” And “Chef’s Table” presents a global feast.
This glossy HBO series set in California doesn’t focus on the mystery at its core but rather on women whose stories involve everyday angst.
The late-night hosts piled on President Trump on Wednesday over reports that his campaign aides had been in contact with Russian intelligence officials.
The eight-hour mini-series on ABC, written by Dustin Lance Black, tells the history of the movement through the lives of four activists.
In this spinoff of “The Good Wife,” Diane (Christine Baranski) ends up at a law firm across town, reunited with familiar faces but starting over broke.
Best friends wrestle with acting and envy in “Always Shine,” with Mackenzie Davis and Caitlin FitzGerald. “SuperMansion” returns for a second season.
Two ribald series, Crackle’s “SuperMansion” and the TBS comedy “The Detour,” return for their second seasons, as scalding as ever.
Times Insider talks with Patrick Healy, a Culture editor, and Sopan Deb, a reporter, about The Times’s new column, “Best of Late Night.”
This new CMT series portrays the formative years of some future superstars and the label that changed American music.
The hosts paid lip service to Valentine’s Day, but they focused their sharpest jokes on the departure of the national security adviser.
In “Doubt,” Ms. Heigl tries for another television comeback as a New York lawyer with a hunky client. And Mr. Manning plays ball on “Modern Family.”
Noah Oppenheim, the executive in charge of “Today,” will become the new NBC News president; the news outlet also bought a 25 percent stake in Euronews.
A new CBS legal drama starring Ms. Heigl and Dulé Hill tries to be a lot of things, and ends up being a mess.
Mr. Miller was Public Enemy No. 1 with a few hosts, while Beyoncé’s Grammy performance was cause for divine intervention.