Approximately 51 percent of the U.S. population is made up of women, but on "Outnumbered" the female advantage jumps to a 4-1 ratio. The hourlong show features a rotating panel of four women and one man discussing the day's headlines from various perspectives. In addition to the top news of the hour, the panelists discuss leading pop culture and relationship issues making headlines that day. Regular FNC and FBN contributors appearing on the show on a rotational basis include Harris Faulkner, Meghan McCain and Pete Hegseth.
Veteran journalist Jon Scott anchors this weekday news broadcast, providing coverage of breaking news stories as they develop. He also interviews guests to dig deeper into some of the day's biggest stories, providing viewers with different perspectives on the news.
During presidential campaigns, the candidates often talk about some of the things they promise to get done in their first 100 days in office if elected. That is the time frame that is the focus of this series hosted by Martha MacCallum. The first 100 days are even more important in 2017 with the presidency of Donald Trump, who may be the most unpredictable leader in American history. The show focuses on what is -- and is not -- getting done in the early stages of the Trump administration, the third administration to be covered by MacCallum since she joined Fox News in 2004.
Veteran journalist Howard Kurtz is no stranger to criticizing the media. He did it for 20 years as a media columnist for The Washington Post and as host of CNN's long-running "Reliable Sources" from 1998 through the first half of 2013. So it's no surprise that shortly after departing CNN in mid-2013 for rival Fox News Channel he would premiere a show for his new employer that is modeled after his previous program. In addition to Kurtz and his weekly panel discussing how the press covers a variety of topics that include technology, social media, politics and sports, the host also interviews some of the country's top journalists. And, as you might expect in these social mediacentric times, "MediaBuzz" features some viewers' questions and comments on the show.
This hourlong show is for people who enjoy the information they get from "FOX and Friends" but want it an hour earlier. Ainsley Earhardt and Heather Childers host the show that requires them to get up really early in the morning. They report on the day's headlines while offering viewers the latest information regarding health, legal, political and lifestyle topics. Consider this the pregame show for the main "FOX and Friends" show that follows it.
Comedian Tom Shillue takes over as host of "Red Eye" following the departure of the late-night show's original host. Although the host has changed, the show's irreverent take on the day's news remains -- which shouldn't be surprising, given Shillue's frequent appearances as a guest prior to taking over the lead role. Politics, pop culture, sports, entertainment and business are among the topics discussed by the panelists and guests who join Shillue on the comedic, hourlong program. Among the regular segments is a "halftime report" during which an ombudsman points out mistakes and seeks clarification about points made during discussions earlier in the show.
The weekday opinion show is a round-table ensemble of five rotating Fox News personalities who discuss and debate the top news stories, controversies and issues of the day, from politics to pop culture. Some of the network's featured people who appear include Greg Gutfeld, Kimberly Guilfoyle, Dana Perino, Jesse Watters, and Juan Williams. The hosts conclude each show by selecting a topic of their choice for the "One More Thing" segment.
Lawyer Bob Massi has served as a legal analyst for Fox News since 1996, but now he has his own weekend show on the network, this one focusing on real estate issues. Industry experts join Massi to discuss different areas of the housing industry, including current property trends and pricing deals. Massi also offers advice to local businesses and families who were left in difficult real estate situations in the wake of the housing crisis.
The attorney goes on the record in this hourlong current-affairs program, a detailed analysis of the top stories making news in Washington, D.C., and beyond. She's joined by special guests who are often put on the spot by Van Susteren's tough line of questioning.
Wall Street Journal editor Paul Gigot serves as moderator on this weekly show that features newsmaker interviews and panel discussions with other Journal staffers. Interview topics include guests' writings and current events. Panel discussions with the publication's writers and editors revolve around political, economic and cultural issues that people are talking about that week. Each half-hour episode ends with panelists discussing the best and worst stories in the news the previous week.
Conservative pundit Bill O'Reilly takes a forceful and often combative stance as he talks with newsmakers and entertainers from his "no-spin zone." Among regular segments featured on the show are Talking Points Memo and Factor Mail, the latter featuring comments from viewers.
A documentary history hosted by retired U.S. Marine Oliver North, it primarily includes battlefield accounts by veterans who experienced them. Some episodes focus on a particular individual, such as Dwight D. Eisenhower or George Patton, while others cover a specific battle or a broader topic, such as the women of World War II or the secret race for the atomic bomb.
Co-anchored by Shannon Bream and Bill Hemmer, this weekday news show covers stories making headlines around the nation and the world. Guests pertinent to the news topics are interviewed and viewer emails are also answered by the anchors and guests.
Saturday early risers get a chance to experience their own news, information and entertainment that "FOX and Friends" viewers get during the week with this weekend version of the show, currently hosted by Clayton Morris, Anna Kooiman and Tucker Carlson. In addition to reporting and discussion of the latest news, the show features weather forecasts to help viewers plan their weekend activities.
Hosted by Neil Cavuto, FNC's business news senior vice president, this program covers the latest business news stories, in addition to giving analysis on how the stock market moved through the day. It also covers political stories and how they may affect the markets.
The host of the daytime syndicated court show "Judge Jeanine Pirro" goes prime time with a Saturday slot on Fox News (where she also serves as a legal analyst). "Justice With Judge Jeanine" showcases the former Westchester County District Attorney's legal take on the week's news, current high-profile court cases, plus other issues and trends in the criminal justice world.
Fox News mainstay Bill O'Reilly jumps behind the camera, serving as executive producer of this series that explores stories behind some of the most famous -- and infamous -- figures of the Old West. Each episode delves into the life of one such individual, using new interviews, archival photos and forensic science to paint a complete picture of the person. Direct descendants and historians are among the interviewees who shed light on the lives of such figures as Jesse James, Davy Crockett, Doc Holliday and "Wild" Bill Hickok. The 10-episode series is a companion to O'Reilly's book of the same name.
Experienced journalist Brit Hume, who has been with Fox News Channel since the network's first year, hosts this daily, hourlong current-affairs program that offers analysis of notable stories in Washington, D.C., and across America. Special guests, including newsmakers and politicians, often join the discussion led by Hume to give viewers various perspectives on the news. The show -- unsurprisingly, given Hume's resume, which includes formerly serving as a White House correspondent -- has a focus on political stories and topics.
As part of her role as FOX Business Network's global markets editor, business journalist Maria Bartiromo hosts this weekly Sunday morning show on FBN sister network FOX News Channel that focuses more on the general economy than the stock market specifically. The hourlong show provides viewers with information about how recent news events affect the economy. In addition, Bartiromo interviews business leaders and newsmakers on topics that include job creation and investment opportunities.