There were a bunch of good things and one very bad thing about the Genoa plot this week. The bad came entirely in the shape of Jerry Dantana.
TV superfans, you've been emailing, tweeting and commenting at me and my fellow TV journalists for the past several weeks about a few changes in the TV landscape that you're unhappy about. Now, don't take this the wrong way, but you're doing it wrong.
It is the individuals who make the culture of the newsroom. With the news of Mishal Husain's appointment to the Today programme, we have an opportunity for the public to be informed by someone who seemingly understands the nuances of religion and community.
Breaking Bad is ending, and there won't be anywhere to hide -- the Internet is going to blow up. You're going to freak out a little, but it's good to have millions of online presences by your side, suffering right there with you.
The rise of social media over the past ten years has radically changed how we perceive "celebrities" and the corporate machine around them.
Breaking Bad ends soon, to the dismay of millions, but word is that at least Saul the speed-talking lawyer is getting a spinoff. With that in mind, creator-extraordinaire Vince Gilligan, here are ideas for future series, inspired and derived from BB.
With eight series branching over eight years, the dramedy-mystery was popular amongst the female population with its storylines which not only left you wanting more, but made any domestic dwelling seem miniscule in comparison. But it was also popular amongst the males too for obvious reasons.
This is the second or third episode of this season so far where a lot happens in the plot, and yet it feels as though the show is spinning in place. There's an odd weightlessness, even as seemingly momentous things occur on screen.
When a great show enters its home stretch, it's impossible not to be nervous about the ending, but "Breaking Bad" reminds me of "The Shield," in that it seems to work harder to satisfy and to earn every single moment and plot twist the closer it gets to the end.
The newest generation of consumers has blown traditional marketing to smithereens. According to PR expert Stefan Pollack in his book Disrupted, the "iGen" generation are those born after 1994 and have never known life without computers and mobile devices.
Amid the chases, explosions, intelligence gathering and sexy times, there are wry lines and ironic observations aplenty, and at times "Strike Back" is shot through with a winning sense of glee.
Javier Grillo-Marxuach ("Lost," "The Middleman") has worked as an executive, a showrunner, a comic-book writer, a TV staff writer and his knowledge of how television is made and how that affects what we do and don't see made for -- if I may be so bold -- an enjoyable conversation.
HuffPosters Matthew Jacobs, Jessica Goodman and Christopher Rosen combined forces to paint a word picture of Seth and Summer 10 years after Newport, now living in Park Slope.
It's easy to see why Fox announced it's remaking "Broadchurch" with an American cast: The part will be catnip to actors who want their shot at playing a grizzled, cynical cop. It's to David Tennant's great credit that Hardy never comes off as a cliche, but as a man whose gruff exterior hides a great deal of regret.
Thought leaders have a huge challenge, as media and media educators hustle to keep pace with the shifts and retain long-term value. As the film industry has shown it is not easy, but hard work makes it possible to survive and prosper.
Over 4000 miles from Sheffield and a year after departing South Yorkshire, James Mahon is ploughing a lone furrow as an Irishman on TV news in America...