NYT > Television
On Inauguration Day, news broadcasters seemed unnerved by the prospect President Donald J. Trump would remain as combative as he had been while the host of “The Apprentice.”
They didn’t set out to be controversial, but their show sure became so. And the story seems newly relevant.
A Lifetime do-over of that 1988 tear-jerker movie features Idina Menzel and Nia Long. (And you-know-who still dies.)
Ms. Fleming, a Danish baroness and co-star of Bravo’s “Ladies of London,” is working on her third cookbook and obsessing over how to help people find joy.
How to keep up with the events on television, online and on mobile devices, and a security to-do list if you are there.
A new Comedy Central show is partly shot on location; has two Detroit natives as its leads; and employs a cast widely drawn from the area.
Donald J. Trump is sworn in as the 45th president, giving Bill Maher plenty to expound on as “Real Time” begins its 15th season.
This co-creator and star of “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend” on CW recalls why she held out for so long and how it has changed her life. Really.
Mr. Galifianakis returns in “Baskets,” as nutty as ever. Mr. Pratt joins his wife, Anna Faris, on “Mom.” And BET reminisces about the Obama era.
Mr. Schur’s acclaimed comedy, in which human existence is a video game, and the afterlife depends on your score, wraps up its first season on Thursday.
The president invited in artists and sought others out, from novelists to rappers to musicians to actors.
A wild and woolly drama on WGN America about a clan in Appalachia threatened by the outside world begins its second season.
“It was not my intention and the humor was not meant with any malice or disrespect whatsoever,” Mr. Harvey says on Twitter.
CNN trails President Obama and his staff as they prepare for the transition of power. And “Six” tells fictional stories inspired by a Navy SEAL team.
Mr. Seinfeld also signed a production deal with the streaming service, which includes performing two stand-up specials and developing other content.
This shallow-focused television drama on History is mostly a grim, uncomplicated shoot-’em-up of war-weary good guys against savage bad guys.
The actor, who stars in the new Lemony Snicket series on Netflix, lived in Vancouver during filming and skied at Whistler.
A former network TV reporter who was embedded with political campaigns talks about this series from Go90, Verizon’s new mobile streaming service.
The host of ‘A Chef’s Life’ had turned her back on her native corner of North Carolina. Then she returned to help celebrate and revive it.
A young New Yorker’s ambitions go awry when life happens in “Maggie’s Plan,” starring Greta Gerwig. And “Throwing Shade,” the popular current-events podcast, comes to television.
In honor of Martin Luther King’s Birthday, stream “13th,” Ava DuVernay’s film about the mass incarceration of African-American men. Or take your pick of civil rights documentaries on TCM.
Mr. Rosato’s comedy career, which began in Toronto with the Second City troupe, ground to a halt because of mental illness and his incarceration.
Call it “Vatican of Cards”: “The Young Pope” is sometimes so bad it’s almost good, our critic says. And Season 6 of “Homeland” brings a note of comfort in troubling times.
Butler training programs have seen more recruits in recent years, and many point to “Downton Abbey,” the drama about British aristocrats, which was avidly watched in China.