This year's reality noms are all about pack rats, junkies, gay friends and crappy jobs.
Every Emmy nom in the nonfiction series category has gone to a show about what it means to live, work, create or travel as an American.
For at least one of these Emmy nominees, being cited this year and not last is something of a relief.
When it comes to reality competition shows and the Emmy Awards, everything old is new again.
Human trafficking, drug addiction -- is comedy funny anymore?
The animation community responds with incredulity, resentment and cautious hope for the future.
There are both similarities and differences between the actual NBC sitcom writers and their wild-and-crazy fictional counterparts.
It's not a joke. Emmy, often maligned for being staid and predictable, shook up the comedy proceedings this year.
A quick look at the current landscape reveals a resurgence rivaling the golden age of TV drama.
It's not often that one gets to watch a long-trampled underdog turn into an omnipotent power overnight.
Voters haven't awarded back-to-back statues for drama series since "The West Wing" took a pair in 2002-03, so it's obvious the Acad doesn't like any series to get too full of itself.