Our top moments of the week:
16. Worst Wordplay: It's always important to stand out, especially during your initial meeting, but for one Bachelorette contestant, it doesn't go over quite well. Introducing himself to Andi, Emil tries to offer a mnemonic device for ...
Blake Shelton and Adam Levine may be the longest running coaches on The Voice, but on Tuesday's season finale, they had to welcome a new face to the winner's circle: Usher.
After dominating the last five seasons of the...
WARNING: The following story reveals the winner of The Voice's sixth season. Read at your own risk!]
This season of The Voice's live shows started with a technical glitch and on Tuesday, they ended with one as...
The Voice's top three finalists gave it their all on Monday's performance show in hopes of being named the show's sixth winner.
After being saved via Twitter last week, Christina Grimmie set off fireworks — literally — with her performance of Miley Cyrus' "Wrecking Ball" and followed it up with Gotye's "Somebody That I Used to Know" with her coach Adam Levine. For her final performance of the evening, the YouTube star delivered a moving rendition of Elvis Presley's "Can't Help Falling In Love." Check out their duet here.
Dancing with the Stars' Season 18's sexiest costumes
A day in the life of Jack Bauer would go so much easier if anyone would just listen to him when he barks commands like, "Stop that couple!" Fat chance when what seems like half the armed personnel of the CIA's London bureau have guns pointed at the good guy instead of the fleeing bad guys.
Will they never learn? Apparently not. Which is no doubt exactly the desire of the fans who've been waiting four long years — that's roughly 35,064 hours in real time — for 24, one of TV's most electrifying thrillers, and Kiefer Sutherland as its beleaguered yet seemingly indestructible hero to snap back into action. The novelty — and thus, a bit of the edge — is gone as Fox's 12-part 24: Live Another Day seeks to prove that less is more, slowly revving up the comfortably formulaic engine while visceral split-screen editing once again intensifies the literally explosive twists. And yet, because a sad, mad, badass Jack Bauer is the only Jack we've ever known, there's something grimly satisfying when he mutters bleakly to one of his few allies, "I don't have any friends."