President Trump gives his inaugural address to Congress. And an Oscar winner, “O.J.: Made in America,” and nominee, “Joe’s Violin,” will be streaming.
Mr. Fingleton, Britain’s tallest man, played high school and college basketball for teams in the United States.
The big mixup, the tourists, the candy from the ceiling, the speeches, the hosting and the American Civil Liberties Union ribbon people were wearing.
In some years, the Oscars have been an uneasy blend of celebration and seriousness. This year, they were also a reminder that there are few escapes from politics in public life right now.
Sunday’s episode took us back inside the Sanctuary to track the ongoing evolution of Dwight and Eugene.
After playing a small part in “Aliens,” the actor later starred in “Twister,” “Titanic” and “Apollo 13.”
Blake Lively takes on “Jaws,” more or less, in “The Shallows.” And Anna Kendrick and Aubrey Plaza incite mayhem in “Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates.”
The reality TV star, who supported Donald Trump during his campaign, said his order rescinding bathroom rights was “a disaster.”
The hosts took aim at President Trump for his decision to rescind protections for transgender students over bathroom choice.
Walter Iuzzolino’s goal is to stream the world’s very best dramas that aren’t in English.
Mr. Chamberlin pioneered an enduring decentralized network model of independent public stations and supported documentaries like Ken Burns’s “The Civil War.”
The Academy Awards drew 32.9 million viewers, the third straight year of declining viewership and the second-lowest total since Nielsen started tracking viewership in 1974.
“When We Rise” traverses half a century in the gay-rights movement. And “Tickled” delves into the not-so-funny side of a diversion.
Trends tend to fall by the wayside at the Academy Awards, but two camps were in evidence: the massive ball skirts (Janelle Monáe) and the slinky dresses (Taraji P. Henson).
Judge Wapner sat on the bench in the syndicated television show from its debut in 1981 to the end of its original run in 1993.
Mr. Kimmel hosts the Oscars — the first time in nearly a decade that a working late-night star has been at the helm.
Axe shows an open mind, while Chuck’s marriage woes recall those of a former congressman.
Tickling as a sport, with clothed young men tied to a bed? Wholesome frolicking this is not, and it’s on HBO.
“Fences,” the Oscar contender starring Denzel Washington and Viola Davis, arrives for streaming. And “Shark Tank” passes $100 million for investment.
This NBC series doesn’t have the blunt effectiveness and visceral pull of the film franchise, but it, too, has bad guys and vulnerable women.
A surface level exploration of black conservatism leads to an uneven episode.
A Pennsylvania judge, responding to concerns about pretrial publicity, ruled Monday that a jury from another county will be brought in for the sexual assault trial.
“I’m holding the envelope and the award, and I had just given my speech, and there are people on the stage with headsets, and I thought, ‘That doesn’t seem right.’”
Carrie’s partners have been duped or sidelined. And of course, there was that faked suicide. But Quinn, at least, seems to have ended up in good hands.
If this dutiful ABC mini-series has a thread, it’s getting disparate voices to find a common chord during a five-decade struggle.
Several companies, eager to help brands more efficiently spend advertising money, use devices to track viewing habits in surprisingly granular detail.
Ms. Dunham and Mr. Rhys discuss the new “Girls” episode, and the sexual and psychological politics it dramatizes. Warning: replete with spoilers.
When he isn’t performing in “Jitney,” Mr. Holland catches up with friends, family and scripts in need of a read. Then he usually falls asleep in his favorite place.
The S.N.L. performer said that when nude photos of her were posted online, she laughed: “You really just helped a sister out. Thank you for the distribution.”
A darkly humorous new series is like “Mr. Robot” redone as a whimsical farce