Moderator David Remnick (editor, The New Yorker) asks how the show is put together each day.
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.
An audience member asks for advice from the panel on how to be a comedy writer or performer.
Correspondent Stephen Colbert talks about how the show has moved toward a more cohesive formula with more of an overarching theme and Host Jon Stewart explains how the show tries to go outside the norm.
"Game of Thrones" star Peter Dinklage shares his favorite fan reactions to the Red Wedding scene and discusses having amazing hair in "X-Men: Days of Future Past."
Stephen Colbert visits the news desk to announce his plans after winning television.
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton discusses her book "Hard Choices" and reconsiders making a very important announcement.
Host Jon Stewart talks about his thoughts on staying with the "Daily Show" or moving on. He says that he likes the show and whatever happens, happens.
Host Jon Stewart explains how personal beliefs fuel the show and are infused with comedy. Stephen Colbert discusses how the show would have no feeling if they weren't using their own beliefs.
Colin Firth describes the pressure of being trusted with the intimate portrayal of a surviving war crime victim in "The Railway Man."
Slate's Dahlia Lithwick discusses the Supreme Court's decision to strike down protected buffer zones outside abortion clinics.
Daily Show correspondent John Oliver says he was aware of the historical moment when he went to the Democratic Convention to cover Obama's speech. "Daily Show" writer D.J. Javerbaum explains how the piece was put together.
Correspondents Steve Carell and Stephen Colbert speak about improvisation being a major key to this kind of acting and that they had a background in comedy and improvisation.
Correspondent Stephen Colbert reveals how he got cast for the show. Writer Madeleine Smithberg remembers the audition tape he sent with fellow actor Steve Carell.
"The Divide" author Matt Taibbi attempts to understand how the judicial system can take pride in letting admitted money launderers for narco-terrorists off scot-free.
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