There is no "law of journalism" requiring the press -- or Democrats -- to treat a far-right demagogue like any other politician.There is no "law of journalism" requiring the press—or Democrats—to treat a far-right demagogue like any other politician.
The host of "The Late Show" hits the target—and certain members of Congress—where it counts in this timely gun control takedown.
"Tonight we finally find out who has been elected president of Iowa."
Colbert deploys the "Oreo phone" to get these boys some emergency snacks.
On "Face the Nation," the "Late Night" host discussed Donald Trump and the importance of comedy in tragic times.
An inside look at why the corporate media egg on Trump's divisive—and lucrative—braggadocio, in the words of Les Moonves, chief executive of CBS Corp.
The record low viewership of Saturday's Democratic debate has voters, particularly Bernie Sanders supporters, once again castigating the Democratic National Committee for what many believe is a blatant attempt to shield establishment candidate Hillary Clinton and, in turn, relinquish important political ground to the Republican candidates.
Bernie Sanders attacked her Wall Street reforms and donor base. Some in the media are predicting Clinton's response will come back to haunt her.
It features Robert Redford and Cate Blanchett as beleaguered newscaster Dan Rather and CBS producer Mary Mapes, but according to this breakdown, the film "Truth" misses still another opportunity to really get the story about George W. Bush's Vietnam-era years.
He's filling the seat long commanded by David Letterman, which is a gigantic deal in and of itself, but whether Colbert's version of "The Late Show" gets off the ground ultimately has to do with whether he can fly solo—on his own terms.