NCIS (Tuesday, 5/14, 8/7c, CBS)
There are ghosts both literal and figurative in NCIS's finale, which brings back one character who was killed off two years ago and another who hasn't been seen for more than a decade.
In our very first issue, TV Guide Magazine polled the top names in TV — including Ed Sullivan, Milton Berle, Jackie Gleason and Sid Caesar — on what the new medium had taught them. "TV is a great way to reach millions of people — who, luckily, can't reach me," Berle quipped. For 60 years, this publication has chronicled the evolution of what remains the world's most dominant source of entertainment. And while viewers now have hundreds of channels at their fingertips and can watch whatever they want, whenever they want, on a multitude of platforms, one thing hasn't changed: Audiences are hungry for great fare, from I Love Lucy to Modern Family and Playhouse 90 to Homeland.
We spoke to 13 titans of TV and asked them a few questions about where TV has been, what it looks like now and where it's headed.
If only they'd blacked out the ads.
What a bizarre Super Bowl Sunday it was, from the oddly imbalanced game to the 34-minute Superdome power outage that separated the Ravens blowout of the first half from the 49ers blowout of the second half, pushing a fairly gripping Elementary episode past prime time on the East Coast.
Ann Romney and New Jersey Governor Chris Christie took the stage Tuesday night at the Republican National Convention, both offering anecdotes from their family lives and giving personal and political endorsements of presidential hopeful Mitt Romney.
Just when you thought it was over, the Modern Family salary drama continues.
Sarah Hyland, Nolan Gould, Rico Rodriguez and Ariel Winter are also seeking raises, reports The Hollywood Reporter.
This news comes just a day after the six adult cast members received substantial raises for their work on the Emmy-nominated series, going from approximately $65,000 per episode to $175,000 per episode in the upcoming fourth season.