Trevor Noah hosts "The Daily Show."For 15 years, Comedy Central's "The Daily Show" has been a fixture on Emmy nominations day. That streak was broken this morning in a reflection of the still-bumpy transition that remains in progress since longtime host Jon Stewart retired and "The Daily Show" moved on with new host Trevor Noah.&nbsp;While Noah's difficulties with finding his footing have been well documented, what's more surprising is the diminished profile among Emmy voters for the alumni of "The Daily Show" as well. Apart from John Oliver, whose HBO series "Last Week Tonight" earned multiple nominations, former "Daily Show" correspondents Samantha Bee, Larry Wilmore and Stephen Colbert failed to make the cut in the variety/talk series category. Instead newcomers James Corden and Jerry Seinfeld's former short-form nominee "Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee" received honors, alongside usual suspects Jimmy Kimmel, Bill Maher and Jimmy Fallon.The omission of Colbert, who earned multiple Emmys during his run with Comedy Central's "Daily Show" spinoff, "The Colbert Report," stands as more evidence of his troubles since taking over for David Letterman's slot with "The Late Show" on CBS. Though Colbert's new show frequently draws better numbers than the Emmy-nominated "Jimmy Kimmel Live," it's been handily beaten by late-night's current ratings champion &mdash;&nbsp;the viral video-friendly "Tonight Show with Jimmy Fallon."While "Full Frontal with Samantha Bee" received an Emmy nomination in the writing category, the show's omission in the series category stands as something of a snub given its success both in the ratings and among critics, particularly given its standing as a network show in contrast with "Comedians in Cars," which is distributed online by Crackle.Though Bee's show, along with Wilmore's "The Nightly Show," have been built on offering fresh perspectives on late-night comedy, this year's Emmy voters in a way opted to recognize viewpoints that amounted to more of the same.