The penultimate installment of the series was a quick, straightforward episode, proceeding on interwoven Elizabeth, Philip, Stan and Oleg tracks.
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The actor discussed her favorite scenes from the show, killer Key lime pies and why Claudia, Elizabeth and Paige ate all that stew this season.
Mr. Bateman and an “Arrested Development” co-star, Tony Hale, issued apologies on Thursday after critics said they excused Mr. Tambor’s abusive on-set behavior.
The second season of the down-and-dirty Israeli counterterrorism thriller is a lot like the first, but this time with ISIS.
The Showtime documentary, which chronicles 16 months in the life of The New York Times, is occasionally illuminating. But it also can be superficial and oblivious.
Two top-notch thrillers and two top-notch comedians.
A six-episode series on Amazon retells a tale of Victorian-era repression and vanishing Australian schoolgirls.
A long-buried memory of childhood sex abuse sends a filmmaker digging through her past.
The president is accusing the F.B.I. of embedding a mole in his 2016 presidential campaign, and he is calling it “spygate.”
Season 2 of “Fauda” offers nuanced thrills. And Martin Freeman brings humanity to Middle-earth in the second film of the “Hobbit” trilogy.
An uneasy truce settles over the Waterford household, but how long can the “willful pair” of women at its center keep that peace?
In a wide-ranging conversation about the new season, cast members became emotional as they discussed accusations of sexual misconduct against Jeffrey Tambor.
In an effort to ward off a merger with Viacom, the network amended its lawsuit against its parent company. Now it falls to a judge to break the deadlock.
The “Veep” star will receive one of comedy’s highest honors in the fall after several decades of a celebrated television career.
Share your theories about how the spy drama will wrap up its story — we’ll publish some of the best submissions just before the May 30 series finale.
“A constitutional crisis technically requires that one branch of the government push back against another branch,” Colbert said of the move to investigate the Russia inquiry.
Mr. Murphy, the TV creator, and Ms. Mock, the transgender activist, discuss the new FX series about the vogue ball scene in ’80s New York.
In “The Split,” a London law firm deals in divorce. And the blockbuster “Black Panther” is available for streaming.
The sitcom’s revival was a topical hit, but the political pot-stirring — onscreen and off — overshadowed the show’s strengths.
The 6-foot-6 Mr. Walker played the title role in the long-running ABC series “Cheyenne” and was also seen in movies like “The Dirty Dozen.”
The show about a team of counterterrorism operatives allows Israelis to engage, safely, with subjects that they ordinarily avoid on TV.
The president accused the F.B.I. of putting a “mole” in his campaign — even though, Mr. Meyers added, “they knew full well that campaign was supposed to be weasels-only.”
The “One Mississippi” star Tig Notaro gets a new Netflix special. And “Beerland” returns for a third season.
Mr. Obama has told associates that he does not intend to use the new platform to wage a public campaign against his successor in the Oval Office.
“The Final Year” focuses on the foreign policy team of the Obama administration. And a mother tries to make amends with her family in “Sando.”
Primo might be a ruthless, coldblooded murderer, but he understands that a kidnapping like this deserves a “stylish” ending.
Their focus off each other, Bobby and Chuck enter into new high-stakes rivalries — this time with fish significantly bigger than themselves.
“Westworld” expanded into Shogun World this week, and the self-aware hosts must ask themselves: What parts of their programming do they want to keep?
Many elements of Saturday’s ceremony bridged Meghan Markle’s African-American identity with the black British one that she was about to enter.
Robert De Niro, Donald Glover and John Goodman were just a few of the big celebrities who helped wrap the 43rd season of “Saturday Night Live.”
Brooklyn Nine-Nine wraps up its fifth season. And Kelly Clarkson will host the Billboard Music Awards.
If the varied and even decent live coverage of the royal wedding has anything to teach us, it’s that moving off the red carpet is the way to go.
Will Ferrell and Molly Shannon take on the royal wedding in a new special. And the season finale of “Saturday Night Live” airs on NBC.
The judge said that while he worried about further disrupting the jurors’ privacy, he felt bound by a court ruling that held juror names are public.
Time after time, a report comes of another everyday nightmare at an American school, and with it, a harrowing ritual.
New revelations of childhood molestation, but the same old song from Clive Davis.
The comic, who’s back with a special about her family happiness, is relieved she’s no longer “tied to such a negative person,” a.k.a. Louis C.K.
The two comics kid, but they’ve been through ups and downs together. Their latest adventure is a Netflix special.
After President Trump noted that the Russia probe had entered its second year, Corden imagined the first lady’s reaction: “Oh, so you are capable of remembering anniversaries?’”
This AMC show, based on the 2015 Sarai Walker novel of the same name, is a makeover story glimpsed through a series of distorting mirrors.
Marvel’s small-screen heroes battle evil. And Hedy Lamarr battles a messy legacy.
The organization is “ushering in a new era of progressiveness,” it said, after former top leaders stepped down over emails that insulted pageant winners.
This week, the girls were called upon to cosplay as their 50-years-from-now drag selves.