Host Sean Hannity interviews political figures and newsmakers and offers his own conservative perspective on current events.
Megyn Kelly, a staple of Fox News Channel's daytime lineup since joining the network in 2004, moves to prime time with this show -- which takes its title from Kelly's weekly segment on "The O'Reilly Factor" -- that focuses on breaking news and in-depth investigative reports. The show presents unique angles on the news by taking advantage of Kelly's skills as a former litigator and using a strong social media presence. Kelly also regularly conducts interviews with people in the news.
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.
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 political journalist Tucker Carlson hosts this nightly series that bears his name. Fox News describes the show as an "hour of spirited debate and powerful reporting," with Carlson taking on issues that viewers care about. He is joined by guests to help him discuss issues that don't seem to get much coverage in other parts of the media. Regular segments include Carlson calling out political correctness that goes too far and putting overblown social-media outrage in its place, all done in what the network calls "his signature style."
Greg Gutfeld may no longer host Fox News' late-night staple "Red Eye," but that doesn't mean he has to stop offering his humorous take on the day's news. He continues the tradition of that program with this weekly, self-titled show that Gutfeld says, tongue in cheek, "will forever change the way you watch television." The hourlong show, a multifaceted comedic hour according to the network, features insights into the latest current events through parodies, panel discussions, and the host's signature monologues. Gutfeld also conducts interviews with newsmakers and media personalities.
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.
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.