Chelsea Handler shares why she believes Piers Morgan's show is coming to an end.
Samantha Bee discovers that congressional debates over Medicare benefits target only certain forms of federally funded sexual health care.
Senior Intelligence Correspondent Jordan Klepper attempts to cast the CIA in a positive light, though his motives for doing so are dubious.
Jason Bateman recalls really wanting to be the shank bone at his first Passover dinner and makes his directorial debut in "Bad Words."
The Senate finally gets around to investigating the CIA's use of torture, only to have damnable data disappear from the committee's computers.
Host Jon Stewart discusses how the show aims to be funny and satisfying through many means. He praises his writers and producers for coming up with the substance.
"American Hustle" director David O. Russell describes finding his voice and working with his friends Jennifer Lawrence and Bradley Cooper.
"The Ministry of Guidance Invites You to Not Stay" author Hooman Majd compares Iranian state surveillance to the American variety.
Moderator David Remnick (editor, The New Yorker) asks "Daily Show" writers Rory Albanese, D.J. Javerbaum, J.R. Havlan, Steve Bodow, and Jason Ross how they will satirize Barack Obama.
Vladimir Putin brazenly invades Crimea, inspiring conservative pundits and making Obama seem like a weak, mom-jean-wearing dictator king.
Professor Kimberly Marten explores why Vladimir Putin has risked so much in choosing to invade Crimea and explains the proper procedures for establishing autonomous states.
Jessica Williams discusses the Jordan Davis shooting, and shares the real lessons of Black History Month.
An audience member asks if "Daily Show" correspondent John Oliver is really the GEICO "gecko". An audience member asks why the show does not go after Rush Limbaugh and "Daily Show" writers Steve Bodow, D.J. Javerbaum, J.R. Havlan, and Rob Kutner respond.
"Non-Stop" star Liam Neeson questions the American appreciation for tea, and defends New York City's horse and carriage industry.
Host Jon Stewart dismisses the interview portion of the show as filler, but gives some examples of both interesting and boring guests.
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