American Ninja Warrior co-host Matt Iseman talks about the new Esquire spin-off Team Ninja Warrior, and explains the surprising origin of his enthusiasm.
Here are reality show stars’ public endorsements of presidential candidates, including Donald Trump, Ted Cruz, Hillary Clinton, and Bernie Sanders.
Shark Tank and Dragon’s Den star Kevin O’Leary, who calls himself Mr. Wonderful, is considering running for political office in Canada—and says he was inspired by former Apprentice star Donald Trump’s campaign for president of the United States.
Over the past few weeks, TV networks have announced several new unscripted shows, many of which were announced at the Television Critics Association’s winter press tour.
Of those announcements, four new reality shows caught my eye as ones that sound intriguing—in both good and bad ways. They range from a network series that’s knocking off an MTV series, to a show with challenges hosted by a genius theoretical physicist.
Oh no, I thought. Bravo is ripping off Cutthroat Kitchen, really? That, I admit, was my first reaction to the announcement of Bravo’s Recipe for Deception, which debuts tonight at 10 p.m. I love cooking competitions, but I was not eager to see another dumbed-down show that screws with people instead of just letting them cook. And Bravo advertising the show with “from the producers of Cutthroat Kitchen” just seemed to confirm that this was exactly their goal: targeting Food Network viewers.
Recipe for Deception is not, however, dumbed-down. If anything, it’s the opposite.
Here’s the cast and how CBS identifies them, followed by a video introduction more worth of Big Brother, and not just because there’s actually a former Big Brother cast member on the show.
Hoarders is now back on A&E, helping hoarders and their families deal with crises, and setting up families with aftercare to help treat the person affected by hoarding disorder. There are other shows, but Hoarders does it right: They not only send an organizer and a clean-up crew, but also a mental health professional, and provide funding for therapy and help after the cameras leave.
While I am a fan of both the television show and its work, I’m not the show’s production company, Screaming Flea Productions. Alas, I often receive e-mail from people telling me their story and asking for help, as they confuse me with the show.
Here’s how to apply.