"Oh my god. Stop doing that."
Amazon's adaption of Philip K. Dick's alternate history classic is the network's best drama yet.
Catching up with Glenn Howerton and Charlie Day ahead of the show's eleventh season.
The miniseries will be helmed by Noah Hawley, the guy behind the network's Fargo show.
Aziz Ansari's new Netflix series Master of None confirms we're in the golden age of Asian-American representation in Hollywood.
He's got a big novelty certificate to prove it.
It's hard to make the internet pay attention, but these young ladies managed to do it just by talking about brunch and Tinder.
Trump is not just the world's most famous New Yorker, he's also one of the great New Yorker villains, every bit a Big Apple Bad Guy as Son of Sam, King Kong, or Boss Tweed. So why was he pretending to be a regular guy?
From Giuliani's post-9/11 appearance to McCain's non-use of sex puns, SNL and politics go hand in hand.
Blood and Oil portrays the Bakken as boomtown soap opera, and the result is more boring than actual life there.
Today we are thrilled to announce our latest venture – VICELAND – a 24-hour cable channel featuring hundreds of hours of new programming. We can't wait to share with you our vision of what television should look like.
CBS is going boldly where only five TV shows and a dozen movies have gone before.
The musical is a delirious mashup of Broad City and Seinfeld. It's great, but it's probably doomed.
We met America's rock-star astrophysicist to talk about the new season of his TV show, water on Mars, and the art of the sound bite.
The 'Black Comedy' writer and performer knows difficult conversations are easier to have when the audience is laughing.
The second season of the show deals with drug addiction, eugenics, and a lot of blood.
The Boy General, a popular North Korean cartoon from the 1980s, has been rebooted—this time, with better animation and more propaganda for the state.
"It's a production assistant rite of passage to walk in on a host giving or receiving a blowjob."
The new season continues to capture the pace, feeling, and savagery of both the first season and its Coen brothers–directed source material.
The singer's merging of creep and camp embodies the American Horror Story ideal in a way that makes the new season feel more like itself than ever before.
The comedian cracked jokes about Trump, Marco Rubio, and the Pope, and interviewed Chris Christie, while settling into his role as America's newest late-night funnyman.
The new, pheromone-driven incarnation of the Muppets straddles a milquetoast line between the all-ages whimsy of its forebear and the all-out filthiness of Meet the Feebles.
"I expected to be cut off as soon as I mentioned scissors for hands or whatever, but she kept talking to me."
Welcome to a strange world where cocktails are $30 and people call the Meatpacking District "MePa."