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Kathy Bates gets 'Disjointed' on Netflix

Humans have been laughing at jokes about inebriation at least since Romans wrote comedy. Once it was drunks who were funny — Otis on "The Andy Griffith Show," Foster Brooks, Dean Martin — but drunks just seem like alcoholics now. Marijuana, meanwhile, has moved in — pot jokes long ago entered the mainstream — and with "Disjointed," it now has a whole sitcom of its own.

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'The Tick' lives again on Amazon in just the right clever and crazy mix

There are two kinds of people in this world: those who like their superheroes bleak and those who like them bright. (And, yes, there are people who don't like superheroes at all, but I have factored them out of this equation.) You have your Revisionists and your Classicists, your Team Kevlar and your Team Spandex, your Dark Knighters and your Caped Crusaderers.

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From royal to reality: How Princess Diana changed female celebrity and paved the way for Kim Kardashian

When Diana, Princess of Wales, died 20 years ago at the age of 36, she was among the most famous, most photographed women in the world.

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CBS praised by national Latino groups despite criticism of network's poor diversity record

After coming under intense fire for its continued lack of progress in featuring minorities and women in leading and key roles, CBS was hailed Tuesday by two national Latino organizations as a “leader” in the inclusion of Latinos in prime- time television.

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Tuesday's TV highlights: 'The Fosters' on Freeform


America's Got Talent Twelve acts perform in this new episode. 8 p.m. NBC

The Fosters Lena’s parents return for a visit; Callie and Aaron (Maia Mitchell, Elliot Fletcher) grow closer 8 p.m. Freeform

The Bold Type As rumors of layoffs sweep through the office, Jane (Katie Stevens) learns of a possible job opportunity at a rival publication. Aisha Dee and Meghann Fahy also star. 9 p.m.

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Trump coverage goes dark as news networks and the nation gather around the eclipse

There was an eclipse Monday morning, as you may have noticed, but a terrestrial eclipse of a different kind took over cable news networks with an event big enough to obscure that great light known as President Donald Trump.

Each network began the day in its usual orbit around the White House with talk of the president’s upcoming remarks on Afghanistan. But focus shifted just past 9 a.m.

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