By Rand Paul
Obama acts as though we no longer have a Constitution
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
In Netflix's bid for a flagship original drama of its own _ a "Sopranos" to its HBO _ the subscription streaming service is presenting a high-class adaptation of a British political thriller offered up all at once, with its first season immediately ready for TV-viewing gluttony.
Playwright Rolin Jones is not one to really brag, but he thinks he's made history with his latest work.
Chris Offutt doesn't have HBO, so he's going to head over to a neighbor's house Sunday night to watch "Treme." It just might be his last chance to see his name in a television show credit roll and, to be honest, he's OK with that.
Crystal the monkey is hanging up her doctor's coat.
At first glance, the television industry is in the grip of female empowerment so strong that men seem relegated to an afterthought.
Even after eight years of "Weeds," the marijuana jokes keep on coming.
Matthew Perry and Crystal the monkey are standing on the shoulders of Michael Phelps, Gabby Douglas and other Olympic champions.
Nickelodeon's hit show "iCarly" made Jennette McCurdy a star and, although the show will air its series finale in November, the 20-year-old doesn't have to worry about what comes next.
Kevin Nealon comes across as a mellow guy, which makes the title of his new Showtime comedy special a proper fit.
The end is near for Showtime's "Weeds" and "The Big C."
"Glee" star Chris Colfer said his favorite childhood memories are going to the bookstore at midnight to get the next "Harry Potter" book.
"Weeds" is part of a rare group of cable TV shows: The Showtime series starring Mary-Louise Parker celebrated the taping of its 100th episode.
One was waiting tables at a Times Square seafood restaurant. Another was in Disney films and on tour with the Jonas Brothers. A third had performed at Carnegie Hall, but wondered when she'd land theater's biggest prize.
NBC is looking to revitalize its prime-time lineup with the appointment of a cable TV executive who transformed the once-maligned Showtime channel into a worthy rival to HBO.
Showtime Networks, the pay TV channel of CBS Corp., said Wednesday that it is now allowing Comcast Corp. subscribers to watch movies and previously aired episodes of its shows such as "Weeds" and "Dexter" online as long as they prove they are subscribers.