On the night before the 2016-17 TV season began, the television industry honored its very best shows and actors at the 68th Emmy Awards—and the broadcast networks once again found themselves dominated by cable and streaming networks.
Viewers were instantly enthralled with Netflix's 10-hour true-crime documentary, Making a Murderer, when it came out late last year.
Every year, when the Academy of Television Arts & Sciences announces its Emmy nominations, the reaction is focused more on which worthy shows and performances were left out than who was actually nominated.
PewDiePie already boasts the largest following on YouTube, and now the popular creator could add another accomplishment to his list: an Emmy award.
Chris Rock's hilarious, poignant opening Oscars monologue was one for the ages, but there's no guarantee that he'll win an Emmy—or even be nominated for one—in September for his work.
The eighth time was the charm for Jon Hamm. The actor, who had been nominated for Emmys seven times previously—and gone winless—for his iconic role as Mad Men's Don Draper, finally won the trophy Sunday night, in his eighth and final year of eligibility.
What kind of impact will Andy Samberg have when he hosts the 67th Emmy Awards on Sunday? In the end, not much after you subtract commercial breaks and all the time spent handing out the actual awards.
Forty years after launching Saturday Night Live, NBC's mantra this fall seems to be Every Night Live. The network, hoping to stay No.
It's last call for Mad Men's Emmy run. As the Academy of Television Arts & Sciences announced the nominations for the 67th Emmy Awards, it made room for Jon Hamm's acclaimed series, which will try to go out on top with a best drama Emmy win, just like its AMC counterpart, Breaking Bad, did last year.