Watch on YouTube TV

Sisters In Law

Watch live TV from 40+ networks
Cloud DVR with no storage limits
6 accounts per household included
$35/month.
Cancel anytime.
This Houston-based series profiles several black, female attorneys who tackle some of the toughest legal cases in Texas. The women, some of whom have known one another for decades, form a tight bond to help themselves succeed in a male-dominated profession. The featured women include Jolanda, who aims to provide justice for poor defendants; criminal lawyer Vivian, who went to law school at age 30 after leaving her banking career; civil attorney Rhonda, who specializes in class-action lawsuits and has won cases in front of the U.S. Supreme Court; public defender Juanita, who has handled over 2500 cases and was previously a partner in a firm with Rhonda; criminal attorney Monique, who has grown to enjoy being able to help people get out of tough situations; and civil lawyer Tiye, the wife of a well-known attorney.

Latest episodes

aired 67 days ago
The sisters stage an intervention for Jolanda; Rhonda's client makes a life-changing decision; Jolanda's client brings her to tears; Monique turns to the others when she gets the biggest case of her career.
aired 69 days ago
Juanita defends a client involved in a hit-and-run accident; Rhonda gets a surprising offer; the sisters face off as simmering tensions boil over during a weekend at a beach house.
aired 70 days ago
Newcomer Tiye faces off against matriarch Vivian; tempers flare at a tailgate party leaving one sister in contempt; Rhonda fights for a $40 million settlement; Juanita defends a hit-and-run driver.
aired 71 days ago
The feud between Juanita and Rhonda intensifies; Juanita tries to fire up Vivian's love life; Rhonda takes on a $40 million case; Jo's client springs a surprise on her in court.
aired 76 days ago
Jolanda chooses between defending her son and her murder client; Monique steps in; a new sisters arrives and causes havoc.
aired 77 days ago
A murder case gets personal; Jolanda visits her client; Rhonda is stunned by a surprise guest; a fundraiser causes drama.

Similar on YouTube TV

The "Married to Medicine" franchise heads to Houston, introducing more female doctors and wives of doctors who face high stakes -- both in their social circles and in the medical industry. The ladies seem to have it all -- they're educated, attractive and polished professionals -- but they face major obstacles in their lives that aren't evident at the surface. As they fight to rise to the top tier of Houston society, the women struggle with marital and family issues while continuing in their medical careers or supporting the physicians to whom they are married. Through it all, they must find the time -- and sanity -- to juggle all of their responsibilities with their social lives.
Chef Lawrence Page moved his Pink Tea Cup restaurant to Brooklyn to try to bring his soul-food concept to the next level in the hopes of landing a coveted Michelin star. He and his team quickly learn that it takes more than good cooking to reach the level he wants to achieve. While running the eatery, Page has to manage cat fights, power moves and love triangles between members of his staff. General manager Ana -- also Page's hot-tempered girlfriend -- leads the crew, which includes flirty hostess Sana, who's not afraid to stand up to Ana; lead server Thandi; and head bartender Candice, who is as sweet as her drinks but not yet up to Michelin-star standards. Providing much-needed comic relief at the restaurant are twins Dominic and Stef, who can't seem to get much right. Page must keep his eye on the prize while trying to successfully manage his personal and professional lives if he wants to join the ranks of chefs who have a Michelin star attached to their name.
Though Staten Island lawyers Mario Gallucci and Lou Gelormino are associates and friends -- since high school -- they couldn't be more different. Gallucci is hyper and nit-picky, but Gelormino comes off as a gentle giant in a business suit, who would make a good friend. Despite the contrast, the defense attorneys are a dream team in the courtroom as they take on infamous cases. The guys' lives beyond the work are a big part of the docuseries: Each episode has a card game with pals -- and cigar smoke -- and ends with the families gathering at the table for a meal.
Faith Jenkins' life has taken her on a path from being a Louisiana beauty queen to Wall Street attorney and a tough prosecutor in New York, and now she brings her justice background to television as the star of her own court show. The no-nonsense judge presides over arbitration-based cases that are presented by defendants. As in most courts, televised or otherwise, some cases are straightforward while others have some twists to them.
Different than other court shows, "Lauren Lake's Paternity Court" acts only on family issues. There are no battles over rent money or damages caused by a car accident, these emotional cases can have life-changing consequences for participants and sometimes new beginnings for individuals. While most suits relate to a child's paternity -- including deadbeat dads and DNA-test determinations -- others involve things like grandparents fighting for visitation rights. Lake's lengthy legal career has specialized in family law, making her a natural fit for this court.
Judge Mablean Ephriam, who presided over "Divorce Court" from 1999-2006 as the first star of the revived version of the show, returns to the courtroom genre with his half-hour series that deals with life and the law. The former Los Angeles-based prosecutor takes on the typical cases that are found on TV court shows. The arbitrator says that her show "will be life because everything we do, it involves the law."
Viewers hand down the verdict on some of the nation's most controversial civil cases in this landmark reality series. Each week, six top prosecution and defense attorneys question and cross-examine litigants and witnesses while they present their arguments to America and to LaDoris Cordell, a former judge of the Superior Court of California. The cases address hot button issues of today and examine the laws and intense human stories behind them. Closing arguments are presented by the plaintiffs and the defendants as they sit across from each other. Once the cases are presented, it's up to America to decide who will prevail. Jeanine Pirro, from FOX News, hosts.
Karen Mills-Francis was a county court judge and criminal defense attorney in Florida before turning to TV to preside over her own court shows. In her third effort, "Supreme Justice," Mills-Francis tackles small-claims court arbitrations in her compassionate way, to which viewers of her previous shows have grown accustomed. As usual with court shows, cases involve friendships gone bad, money disputes and property damage.
Many popular court shows are on TV. How can the genre improve? How about using a three-judge panel? That's the concept of "Hot Bench," created by Judge Judy Sheindlin. After hearing each case, the judges discuss it among themselves before rendering a verdict. The jurists are experienced civil litigator Tanya Acker, New York State Supreme Court Justice Patricia DiMango, and former criminal defense attorney Larry Bakman. The show's title comes from a term describing a court action in which a judge frequently interrupts lawyers with questions.
Being in the spotlight doesn't necessarily make life easier for reality TV stars and, in fact, often makes things harder for the celebrities. Oftentimes, their relationships suffer from the notoriety. In this series of the "Marriage Boot Camp" franchise, stars of such shows as "The Real Housewives" and "Bad Girls Club" seek help from therapists and other experts to prevent their personal relationships -- either romantic or familial -- from getting worse. The therapists put the celebs and their loved ones through their form of boot camp, testing them with challenges that include revealing some of their deepest secrets and personal woes.