Joan Rivers’ “serious condition” has escalated as the star and comedian is now reportedly on life support.
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Matt Lauer, a fixture on NBC’s “Today” show for two decades and a co-host since 1997, will remain on the show for a few more years as it tries to recover the dominance lost to rival “Good Morning America.”
The “Father’s Day Bond-A-Thon,” a full day of 007 movies, kicks off Sunday morning on EPIX.
There’s inherent risk in adapting movies for TV. You could get “M*A*S*H.” You could get “Ferris Bueller.” “Fargo” is no “Ferris Bueller.”
Dave Chappelle says he never quit his Comedy Central show. He’s just seven years late to work.
Bob Markworth and Tomas De la Cruz will take part in the next episode of “AGT,” airing at 8 p.m. Tuesday on KSNV-TV, Channel 3.
The murderous romp “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder” has gotten a lot of love at the Tony Awards — it nabbed the best new musical trophy on a night that saw Audra McDonald, Bryan Cranston and Neil Patrick Harris all took home big awards.
The blue skies are getting darker on USA.
The long-running game show will hold local auditions Wednesday.
Well, it’s certainly better than “Raising the Bar.”
Referring to a miserable excuse for a reality show as a “social experiment” is a bit like calling what your dog does in the park an “expulsion of unneeded materials.” In both cases, the end result still stinks.
The Las Vegas-based series kicks off a new batch of back-to-back episodes at 10 p.m. Thursday on History.
Emmy-winning actress Ann B. Davis, who played the housekeeper on “The Brady Bunch,” has died at a San Antonio hospital. She was 88.
Considering that “Crossbones” is being marketed as a Blackbeard drama, it’s fairly disappointing that John Malkovich’s Blackbeard is around for less than 12 minutes of the premiere.
It might have the worst title since “Cougar Town.”
It’s not edgy. It’s not flashy. It doesn’t break any new ground.
Here are four families in TV shows or films that have little resemblance to the Cleavers but still fostered healthy and loving environments for everyone in the family.
“The Night Shift” is like the medical equivalent of the network’s “Chicago Fire”: pretty people you barely care about saving the lives of less-pretty people you don’t care about at all while you pay bills, fold laundry or play with your phone.
“Little Women: L.A.” (10 p.m. Tuesday, Lifetime) follows six little people living in Los Angeles.
The cable channel is airing a marathon of 34 movies honoring servicemen and servicewomen, ranging from 1926’s World War I comedy-drama “The Better ‘Ole” to Clint Eastwood in 1970’s “Kelly’s Heroes.”
It starts out like a party. Fire Island. Summer. 1981. Life is great.
The drama, debuting Thursday, follows a detective who’s torn between his duties as a member of L.A.’s Gang Task Force and his ties to the neighborhood gang of his youth.
When multiplatinum country group Rascal Flatts appeared to be lip-synching at this year’s ACM Awards, the trio handled the aftermath with a little honesty and a lot of humor.