The Bachelorette is usually lighthearted and full of fun, but this week's episode, which incorporated the tragedy caused by Hurricane Sandy, had a more serious tone.
As part of the episode's one-on-one date, Desiree and James headed to the New Jersey shore where they met a couple whose home was destroyed and who had to celebrate their 38th wedding anniversary in a Red Cross shelter. Des and James then gave the couple their date and instead spent their night grabbing pizza and eventually joining the couple for a private concert by Darius Rucker.
The good news for Dancing with the Stars? The Season 16 finale surged week-to-week. The bad news? It still hit a new finale low.
The two-hour results show — the series' last for now — drew 15 million viewers and a 2.6 in the adults 18-to-49 demographic, up 44 percent from ...
It's a rough week to be Ryan Lochte.
In a recent interview with E! Online, the Olympian said he turned down offers to appear on The Bachelor and Dancing with the Stars. "I was like, 'Why don't I just have my own reality TV show, and just put it all in there myself?' Do it my own way."
Stars who deserve their own late-night talk show
However, ABC executive Robert Mills, who oversees development and production of reality programming such as The Bachelor, quickly rebuffed Lochte's claim. "Uhhh...you were never offered Bachelor," he wrote on Twitter Tuesday shortly after the interview was posted.
There wasn't much to smile about this week in the wake of the deadly explosions at Monday's Boston Marathon. Our favorite videos of the week include Stephen Colbert's monologue dedicated to the victims of the bombings. And thanks to our partners at Tubefilter, we're also bringing you first looks at the new seasons of online series Burning Love and Little Women, Big Cars. Check out those clips and more in this week's roundup of Top Videos.
In the spy game, intelligence is the most precious commodity. And in the world of fictional espionage, few authors of historical suspense deliver thrills with the crisp and unsparing intelligence of Alan Furst. BBC America's Spies of Warsaw, a two-part miniseries adaptation (concluding Tuesday, April 10) of his 2008 novel, loses none of its twisty allure and passionate urgency in the translation from page to screen (9/8c). Tension comes with the territory of late-'30s Poland, a country harboring refugees and dissidents in a murky culture of political intrigue, as everyone nervously waits for the jackboot to drop as rumors spread of Nazi aggression.