SEASON PREMIERE SEPT 22 | THURS 10/9c
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2016 Rio Olympics
America's Got Talent
American Ninja Warrior
Better Late Than Never
Days of our Lives
The Good Place
Late Night: Seth Meyers
Law & Order: SVU
Meet the Press
The Night Shift
Running Wild with Bear Grylls
Saturday Night Live
Shades of Blue
This Is Us
Tonight Show: Jimmy Fallon
News & Sports
Beyond Trump: Where Will the GOP Go After 2016?
Chris Froome ditches bike after crash, runs up the climb in Stage 12
Retail vs. outlet store: Can you tell which outfit costs more?
'Dream' team! Watch 'Voice' coaches rock Aerosmith classic
check the weather
All About Alan Alda
Born Alphonso Joseph D'Abruzzo in New York City, Alan first appeared on stage as a baby. He spent much of his childhood travelling with his …
Alan started performing in summer stock theater in his teens. After graduating from Fordham University, he began to seek out professional ro…
In 1966, he was nominated for the Broadway musical "The Apple Tree." His big screen debut came in 1963 when he reprised his role from the pl…
In 1972, Alan was cast as Hawkeye Pierce in the TV show "M*A*S*H*." The only series regular to appear in all 251 episodes, Alan was nominate…
Alan directed the two-and-a-half hour "M*A*S*H*" finale, "Goodbye, Farewell, Amen," which is still the single most-watched episode of any te…
After "M*A*S*H*," Alan wrote, directed and produced films and plays, including "The Four Seasons" and "Betsy's Wedding."
Other memorable film work includes "Crimes and Misdemeanors," "Manhattan Murder Mystery," "Flirting with Disaster," "The West Wing," "ER," "…
In addition to charity work and feminist activism, Alan has hosted the PBS show, "Scientific American Frontiers," and written two memoirs.
Did you know that Alan wrote several of the stories and poems for the Marlo Thomas television show, "Free to Be... You and Me"?
Alan is currently a visiting professor at the State University of New York at Stony Brook School of Journalism and a board member for The Ce…
Alexander Kirk: Conclusion
The Artax Network
A Celebration of Elizabeth Keen
Mr. Solomon: The Conclusion