The daily syndicated newsmagazine delivers the latest in celebrity buzz, ranging from couples breaking up and making up to action on the Hollywood singles scene. Currently hosted by actor Mario López, the show also covers the latest events in the entertainment industry -- including award shows and movie premieres -- often heading to the red carpet to ask celebrities about what they're wearing. The show always features an extensive lineup of celebrity interviews, during which the stars discuss their latest projects.
A nightly, half-hour entertainment newsmagazine that began as a segment on sister show "Entertainment Tonight," "The Insider" shares with viewers the details of celebrity life with first-person interviews, behind-the-scenes reports, and "inside" information.
Each episode gives viewers an inside look at television, film and music, including interviews with each industry's biggest stars. Over the years, many celebrities have "broken their silence" regarding various scandals or tragedies with hosts and correspondents from "ET." In addition to covering breaking news, the show visits sets of movies and TV shows and heads to the red carpet to cover awards shows and other major events. Airing daily since 1981, "Entertainment Tonight" is the template by which many other entertainment newsmagazines are based.
Segments focus on celebrities' entertainment projects.
A syndicated newsmagazine includes investigative reports, interviews with newsmakers, human interest stories, and celebrity and pop-culture features. The long-running series, which premiered in 1989, has been anchored by Deborah Norville since 1995. Prior to Norville taking the helm, the show was anchored by former Fox News mainstay Bill O'Reilly. Another notable who once served as an on-air correspondent for the show is former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani, who was the show's chief legal analyst from 1990 to 1993.
This is the weekend version of the popular entertainment show "Inside Edition," a newsmagazine show covering entertainment news and celebrity reports. Interviews, industry gossip and all things entertainment are covered each weekend. Investigative reports dig into top stories and human interest headlines.
Stay up-to-date with the latest releases in theaters and on DVD with this syndicated series that features interviews with all the big-name stars and a behind-the-screen segment filled with inside information.
This hourlong show is an edited version of the previous day's live video chat on TMZ, which features site founder Harvey Levin and others discussing the day's celebrity and entertainment news. Besides news, it provides a candid look at how the gossip site operates, bringing viewers into the site's newsroom, where the daily chats take place. "TMZ Live" allows viewers to present their opinions on the featured topics through social media, phone calls and video chat.
Former NBC News fixture Chris Hansen leads a team of correspondents on this series that explores the world of crime, mystery and drama through real-life criminal cases. Hansen brings to the show a modified version of a long-running segment he did at NBC. In "Hansen vs. Predator," he helps bring down predators who use social media to target children. Dirty politicians, financial scammers and celebrities are also targeted by Hansen's investigations. Hansen anchors the show from the streets of New York City, while most of the correspondents are based at the Los Angeles newsroom.
There are plenty of primetime newsmagazines on broadcast and cable TV that bring viewers stories of unsolved murders and other crimes, but the crime genre is underrepresented on daytime TV, which is dominated by talk and court shows. "Crime Watch Daily," hosted by veteran crime journalist Matt Doran, fills that void. The daily, hourlong show -- centered around the key pillars of mystery, crime and drama -- explores unsolved murders, undercover investigations and shocking crimes that have been caught on video. In addition to a team of national correspondents, the show's lineup of affiliates serves as an "extended newsroom," offering their local reporters to cover crime-related stories in their markets.