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,
Judge Judy Sheindlin, a former judge from New York, tackles real-life small claims cases with her no nonsense attitude in which damages of no more than $5,000 can be awarded. Also by her ... See full summary »
It's a party in the kitchen each and every afternoon, as "The Chew" celebrates and explores life through food. Each show brings viewers smart and intelligent talk that engages the audience ... See full summary »
The program is geared toward people with absolutely no attention span and offers little useful information. Mostly sensational in its format, the presentations are geared toward selling a nutrient, micro nutrient, or "procedure" being marketed by the guests. Medically and scientifically, the show has huge gaps.
The games he used to have at the end, "Jeopardy-like" were abandoned this season -- and good riddance. They made a mockery of both the contestants and the issues being addressed -- the games were supposed to be substantive, to teach the viewer something. They always fell short.
A final observation: there is rarely any follow up with the guests who've had to lose considerable weight, or whom he's challenged to make major changes in lifestyle. Why? Doesn't he/producers believe in what they're doing? Let's see these successes (or not) and work harder to help them, rather than just making 'examples' out of them on TV.
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