Under his watch, the New York Observer dissected the glitter of a rising city
It can be sad when dramas kill off characters. But it’s the deaths in comedies–even cartoons–that hit closest to real life.
What makes a TV star doesn’t necessarily make an online star
In Nucky Thompson’s own game of thrones, the story gets ever more sprawling, and–as the season 4 finale proved again–few people are safe.
There is no force of man or nature more powerful than a news cliché.
On TV’s busiest night, it’s too much of a good thing.
The show is a nice, funny sitcom about the (somewhat) tamed streets of New Brooklyn. And that’s not a crime.
Fox’s apocalyptic drama is (American) Revolutionary, trading the dark paranoia of The X-Files for a celebration of belief and wonders.
This political satire, Amazon’s first streaming series, looks like big-time TV but plays like a cartoon.
The weekly topical-comedy show will air next year
Real-time footage from Nov. 22, 1963 shows the fog of breaking news is no recent invention.
We’re no longer in a so-called Golden Age dominated by a few great shows. But now there are golden nuggets everywhere, and that’s a very good thing.
The media reporter will leave the New York Times, which will free him to cover that newspaper’s controversies. Will he be as free to critique CNN?