A field of 13 pros and self-taught bakers compete in challenges for the coveted golden rolling pin and cash prize.
The pioneering fashion-design competition "Project Runway" launches its 19th season at Lincoln Center. Kids put on their own version of "The Tonight Show" in a new Peacock series.
Hulu’s powerful limited-series docudrama "Dopesick" is a devastating look at how OxyContin was falsely marketed as a non-addictive pain treatment, fueling the opioid crisis.
The strongest episode to date of "Impeachment: American Crime Story" re-enacts the ambush and interrogation of Monica Lewinsky. The popular horror franchise Chucky becomes a TV series.
Real-world events shatter the sitcom world of "The United States of Al" as the title Afghan interpreter observes the fall of Afghanistan from a distance. On a lighter note, "Ghosts" is a haunting comedy about silly spirits.
CBS revives one of its most popular franchises as William Petersen and Jorja Fox return to "CSI: Vegas."
Michelle Forbes checks into "New Amsterdam" as a financial fixer who’s bound to shake things up on the medical drama.
This new streaming service offers content from more than 50 other smaller streaming services.
The courtroom legend is back on the bench on IMDb TV and as tough as ever.
Jon Stewart brings his trademark wit and passion for social causes to Apple TV+ in the biweekly "The Problem with Jon Stewart."
Paramount+ series brings the roommates back together to find out how the series changed their lives.
Jason Alexander guests on "The Conners" as Pastor Phil, who counsels Darlene in a time of spiritual crisis. ABC’s reimagined "The Wonder Years" follows up its strong pilot.
As the remnants of summer TV wind down, NBC revs up with a two-hour premiere of its eternal "Law & Order: SVU" and a second season of "Organized Crime."
A criminal mediator leaves the U.S. after a mediation goes wrong and takes on the identity of a reverend in Australia.
'It's been 13 years and it's enough,' Britney says in the documentary about her legal battle.
On the busiest night yet of Premiere Week, ABC revives "The Wonder Years" from a Black family’s perspective. "The Goldbergs" pays tribute to their beloved Pops, the late George Segal.
Yaya DaCosta has moved to Martha’s Vineyard for Fox’s soapy "Our Kind of People," set among the Black elite’s summer playground. CBS devotes its full Tuesday schedule to FBI and its spinoffs.
It’s officially network TV’s Premiere Week, and two of the fall’s more interesting new dramas — NBC’s "Ordinary Joe" and Fox’s "The Big Leap" — get their start.
A contemporary anthology series from B.J. Novak finds startling new angles on hot-button topics. NBC’s beloved "Brooklyn Nine-Nine" signs off with an hourlong finale.
She plays a hospital psychiatrist who shelters a mysterious cult escapee.
Her character has a an axe to grind with Morticia Addams.
Robin Roberts profiles National Youth Poet Laureate Amanda Gorman in a prime-time special. "MasterChef" crowns a new champion, while Netflix’s "Nailed It!" lets amateur bakers do their worst.
The Top 10 acts perform in the "America’s Got Talent" finals. The Western spoof "Miracle Workers: Oregon Trail" finally reaches its destination with a final showdown.
Five high schoolers walk into detention but only four make it out alive in the new Peacock Original based on Karen M. McManus's best-selling novel.
He joins Sam Elliott, Tim McGraw and Faith Hill in the cast of Taylor Sheridan's new Paramount+ series.