Day by day, Maury and his producers invite guests to the show. The audience participates and put questions to the guests. This talk-show is different from many of its peers by handling ... See full summary »
Raphael B. Johnson,
Among his peers' other talk-shows, Jerry's is of the more passionate and of the more sensational. His topics range from bisexual affairs to rape. His guests sometimes get out of control and... See full summary »
Faith Jenkins has gone from Louisiana beauty queen to work as a tough New York City prosecutor. Now she is the judge in her own courtroom, ruling on small claims cases from landlord-tenant disputes to social media scuffles.
An early successor to "The People's Court" (1981) and precursor to later 'reality-based' shock-TV shows. Actors portraying litigants in divorce proceedings presented their stories to a ... See full summary »
An early example of reality-based courtroom drama, "Divorce Court" presented cases where divorcing couples presented their stories before Judge Voltaire Perkins, who always rendered his ... See full summary »
Um, Judge Joe Brown's slogan for men and women of ANY COLOR has been, "I'm protecting womanhood, and promoting manhood." He says nothing about wanting only BLACK people to raise their children properly, etc. That might be what the idiot poster sees this show as, but that's not what Judge Brown says. I've seen ignorant people of all races on this show. Sure, there may be more blacks on the show than whites; but unless there is no such thing as unruly white people; it is NOT fair to say that the judge only addresses black people with regards to how to raise boys to men, and how to raise girls, etc. I think after the judge promotes manhood and protects womanhood, he should teach common sense to ignorant people who tend to see what they want to see, and then post their assumptions online as facts.
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