"This shit is bringing back the soul in TV and I'm with it."
"Mulder realizes he has been asking all the wrong questions and has sublimated his own insecurities about his sexuality through his pursuit of the x-files."
The new season of Trailer Park Boys kicks off tomorrow, so I linked up with the dope-slanging Canadians to talk about everything from weed legalization to their deal with Netflix.
A university study says it doesn't work. We say they're doing it wrong.
This week the country has been caught up in the X-Factor's bullying controversy. But it's not the first time reality TV felt unsavoury this year.
Watching Scott Disick drink so much he wound up in the hospital was an uncomfortable reminder of my own issues with alcohol, which once sent me to the hospital as well.
British dads are tired. They're stuck in a future that doesn't want them. Everything they like is lame, everything they do is boring, everything they say is "problematic." All they want is to live inside Jeremy Clarkson's brain.
We talked to Dr. Adam Kotsko, a sociology expert in awkwardness and creepiness, about creeps and why they are so compelling.
We caught up on the third season and asked what it's like to work with David Fincher, Kevin Spacey, and Pussy Riot.
Before they were Hollywood's "Three Amigos," Alfonso Cuarón, Emmanuel Lubezki, and Alejandro González Iñárritu worked on La Hora Marcada, a Black Mirror-esque sci-fi show in Mexico.
Even the Romanian Prime Minister complained that "The Romanians Are Coming" is prejudiced.
What makes a compelling reality TV bad guy? A high IQ.
The TV shows and movies you watch say a lot about who you are as a person.
12-year-old member of singing a group called 3B Junior is awake now, but she still can't move. It's a good reminder that breathing helium is a goofy—but real—way to die.
According to creator Dez Dolly, the viral video started out as branded content before it "scared the living shit" out of the sponsor.
Ricardo Medina Jr. is being held in jail on a $1 million bond, according to a press release from the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department.
In the late 90s, Russell T. Davies changed everything with Queer as Folk. Next week, he's back with Cucumber, Banana, Tofu—a threesome of multi-platform gay programming with plenty of cock talk.
The corporate term "TV Everywhere" sums up what's happening in 2015. It's like the truck carrying all the TV got jackknifed on the highway and all the TV spilled out.
You know Alex Karpovsky as Ray Ploshansky, the sardonic coffee shop manager in Girls. For the past decade, however, he's also acted and directed numerous projects in America's independent film scene.
The millions of people who watch darts live or on TV aren't doing so because there's just something they inherently love about men throwing things. They're here for the drama, the stories, how ludicrous the whole thing is.
It's like a Samuel Beckett play for the Facebook generation, or a Radiohead song with better jokes.
Netflix's new show has all the makings of a great series. There's intrigue, politics, betrayals, and assassins in the night. Unfortunately, there's also a scrawny white guy named Marco Polo wandering through the scenes, often moping and confused.
At his lowest point, Bram watched up to eight hours of TV every day and lost track of his studies, friends, and bills.
The emergence of out and open LGBT characters in sci-fi TV series suggests that yes, it is.