New Ratings Database Features

Although the regular season has come to a close, summer is now here and there are still plenty of shows on the air. With this come two additions to the ratings base: year-to-year percentage trends (when applicable) and projected ratings.

The year-to-year percentage trends will only apply to shows that are returning for another season in the summer and already have a ratings database page. Those are shows like To Tell The Truth and The Wall. This will be highlighted in yellow as demonstrated below.

The projected ratings are my projections for the seasonal averages based on a given show's current ratings and what its trends and/or future competition will be. This will be highlighted in blue, and I plan on changing these projections on every airing. Only the most recent projections will be shown, but a separate projection page will be made. These projections will be color coded just like the raw numbers; an above average projection is in a shade of green, an average projection in white, and a below average projection in a shade of red. Take a look at the page for The Wall as an example.

Week 37 Sitcom -- Looking Back on 55 Sitcoms From 1989-90

Image result for Full House 1989

Written Flushing a Full House of Sitcoms by Bridger Cunningham

The 2016-17 season is over, with 25 of 34 main season entries renewed.  This season delivered a hearty helping of sitcoms after years of reduced comedies.  However, those numbers pale in comparison to the glory days of the 80's.  Back in the 1989-90 season, the four networks bolstered a whopping 55 entries, with 31 network renewals.  32 returned, as the Hogan Family was resurrected on CBS after a 5-season run on NBC.  This season presented changes in the heart of the Family-First era, which dominated airwaves from 1984-92.

Back in 1989, the first president Bush entered into the White House, presenting the first time since 1929 that the Republican party had a president in a consecutive third term.  The Cold War which terrorized America like a passive-aggressive threat began to thaw; perhaps Global Warming aided the end to the longest war of the 20th century.  November 9 cracked the Berlin Wall after standing  for 28 years, and the US Government overthrew Panamanian dictator Manuel Noriega on December 20.  These developments were indeed heavy, offset by topical issues such as the AIDS crisis and escalated drug usage.  Fittingly, TV presented a wholesome escape for Americans tired of everyday troubles.

Viewers were in the center of the Family First Era, which emerged due to The Cosby Show's prominence in 1984.  This year also presented the rebirth after a quieter 8-year Escapism era which sitcoms took a backseat to fantasy fares like Charlie's Angels, Dynasty, Dallas and The Love Boat.  Every evening this season featured a family-friendly sitcom, with ABC cornering the market with its Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday offerings.  1989-90 also featured a rise in workplace laughs for adults with an equal number of 25 offerings.  Seven sitcoms split the emphasis of subgenres of Hangout, Workplace or Family themes, of which five were renewed.

Above is the breakdown of the 55 sitcoms offered, minus the current covered 18-49 demographic.  Although these numbers were tracked by Nielsen, the target moneymaker with ratings was the share, or percentage of American viewers watching.  A show with a healthy 13.9 share meant 13.9% of the population was watching.  Also valued were overall Nielsens.  7 of the top 10 programs of this season were sitcoms scattered across Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday between ABC and NBC, both of which assured viewers 4 sitcoms at all times during the schedule.  Stacked against the current Sitcom Scorecards, the 4 classifications would break down with 21.9M overall viewers to break into the "Leading the Pack" range, 16M to enter the "Middle of the Pack", the delta of the "Anemic" range would be 11M, and everything below in "The Abyss".  

The 1989-90 breakdown differs from the 2016-17 classifications as majority of the Anemic range was cancelled, and The Abyss featured a true toss-up due to FOX dominating this region.  Nielsen winners and losers received their ratings by evenings.  Here were the evenings for sitcoms, by strongest evenings (out of order):


Competitors knew to steer clearn and place softer fares on this evening, as NBC Thursdays featured three Top-4 players scattered between 8-9:30pm, with the 9:30 timeslot less prominent and scattered between 4 sitcoms.  Two weaker players who aired later in 1990 in that slot, Wings and Seinfeld, would become sleeper hits who ran until 1997 and 1998, respectively.  All four 9:30 shows were renewed, with Grand burning off the grid the following season, and Dear John making it to 85 episodes by 1992.  


Cosby narrowly tied with ABC Tuesday's Roseanne, which built its pre-audience with The Wonder Years placing 6th at 8:30 and aging Who's the Boss taking 8th at 8pm.  Like Thursdays, the 9:30 ABC timeslot shadowed the earlier block with forgotten Chicken Soup and establishing hit Coach.  Chicken Soup placed 9th, yet was cancelled due to star Jackie Mason's controversial political remarks, making it the highest rated cancellation.  Successor Coach placed 16th that season, yet cost less as its marquee stars were Craig T. Nelson and Shelley Fabares against powerhouses of CS, Jackie Mason and Lynn Redgrave.


NBC cornered this market with shares of gold, thanks to our polished seniors on Golden Girls placing 5th in Overall Nielsens and Shares (and 6th Place in overall network measures outside of sitcoms).  It led into Empty Nest, who retained nearly 95-percent of Nielsens and Shares.  The 8pm Hour rated 30-percent lighter by comparison, shared by aging fares 227, Amen, Hogan Family and ALF.  ALF and Hogan family relocated after 4 and 5 seasons from Monday as NBC opted to reinvent said evening against CBS' moderately rated sitcom block.  Of the four helpings, only Amen would survive as NBC opted against renewal.  Spring 1990 saw changes again as the 8pm slot went to dramatic piece A Home For Joe, and NBC's lowest rated and properly forgotten workplace sitcom 13 East at 8:30.  The 10pm hour opened the gates for Carol Burnett vehicle Carol and Company (14th Place) and Down Home (32nd).  Both fares were renewed, yet burned off the following season.  ABC made mild attempts at laughs with aging Mr. Belvedere and Who's the Boss spinoff Living Dolls (featuring upcoming stars Halle Berry and Leah Remini).  Both discontinued in December, with Mr. Belvedere receiving a one-evening sendoff in July 1990.

The remaining four evenings held less prominence, yet delivered respectable performances.  


Aging ABC laughers  Growing Pains and Head of the Class placed 2nd in their timeslots against NBC's Unsolved Mysteries, the 9-10pm hour delivered respectable ratings with Anything But Love and Doogie Howser, MD.  After the young doctor outperformed Scream Queen Jamie Lee Curtis' ABL, it was sidelined, Doogie moved to 9pm and dramatic pices complimented Doogie with lackluster results.  Seeing softer ABC performances, NBC and CBS assembled half-hour affairs in each hour.  NBC's Night Court emerged victorious against ABL, yet Cloris Leachman workplace sitcom The Nutt House placed 3rd in its timeslot and roasted over an open fire.  Spring sitcom FM failed against Doogie Howser and faded out by Season's End.


TGIF debuted this year with soaring results blazed by increasingly popular Full House (12th) and freshman Family Matters (17th).  Its parent spinoff, Perfect Strangers, held its ground in 25th Place, with 9:30 follow-up Just the Ten of Us retaining an impressive 95% in 26th Place.  The Growing Pains spinoff outrated CBS' ailing soap Dallas by 3 million viewers, yet received an unwarranted pink slip by the season's end.  The network's reasoning?  The 8-9:30 hours were produced by Miller-Boyett productions, who demanded a monopoly over the 8-10pm hour.  Subsequently, the 9:30pm timeslot struggled in succeeding years to find a suitable replacement, cancelling nearly all 1990-2000 players in this slot by season's ends.  CBS made a minor play for laughs in the springtime in the 8-9pm hour with Baghdad Cafe and Sugar and Spice.  The results?  Baghdad Cafe faltered mid-season the next year, and Sugar and Spice soured to staleness by May 1990.


However did Mondays rate weaker than Fridays in sitcoms!?  CBS managed to build a praised feminist workplace 9pm hour with Murphy Brown and Designing Women.  8pm launched moderately successful family/workplace fare Major Dad.  Beyond that, CBS took scheduling risks with the entire season housing sitcoms from 8-11pm from September-May.  The final season of Newhart disintegrated, moving from 10:30 to 10pm, and finally at 8pm after three failed freshman comedies faltered.  Among them: Wes Craven helmed The People Next Door, Teddy Z and City.  Teddy Z started in the plum 9:30 timeslot, then moved after The People Next Door died.  CBS reverted Newhart upward with freshman sitcoms Doctor Doctor and His & Hers, with the last dying in a cursed timeslot.  DD lasted another season, yet hemorrhaged at 9:30 in a soft order the following year.  Over at NBC, ALF and the Hogan Family declined and relocated to Saturdays.


A sitcom wasteland, the greatest laugh was only two sitcoms (Married With Children, The Simpsons) survived among the three networks, and both rated in the scheduling Abyss.  ABC newbies Free Spirit and Homeroom lost spirituality and a sense of space early in the season, killing ABC's attempts at laughs.  NBC straddled three sitcoms over the 8pm Hour which landed in the Middle of the Pack -- Sister Kate, My Two Dads and Ann Jillian.  All failed to outrate CBS procedural Murder She Wrote and ABC reality platform America's Funniest Home Videos and learned N-ew B-usinesses C-rashed by May.  Conversely, FOX landed Share-d success with MWC and Simpsons.  Open House closed, as did original mainstays Tracy Ullman and Garry Shandling.

1989 was a successful television year as it offset the world's problems with 55 sitcoms over 4 networks.  32 returned (The Hogan family moved to CBS), with several lasting well into 1998.  And the Simpsons carries on....

Shows Which Enjoyed 4+ Seasons on this roster beyond May 1990:

The Simpsons (Ongoing in 29th season)

1998 Finale:

Murphy Brown (10 Seasons)
Seinfeld (9 Seasons)
Family Matters (9 Seasons)

1997 Finale:

Roseanne (9 Seasons)
Coach (9 Seasons)
Wings (8 Seasons)

1995 Finales:

Full House (8 Seasons)
Empty Nest (7 Seasons)

1993 Finales:

Cheers (11 Seasons)
Perfect Strangers (8 Seasons)
Designing Women (7 Seasons)
A Different World (6 Seasons)
The Wonder Years (6 Seasons)
Doogie Howser, MD (4 Years)
Anything But Love (4 Years)
Major Dad (4 Seasons)

1992 Finales:

Night Court (9 Seasons)
The Cosby Show (8 Seasons)
Who's The Boss (8 Seasons)
Growing Pains (7 Seasons)
Golden Girls (7 Seasons)
Dear John (4 Seasons)

1991 Finales:

The Hogan Family (6 Seasons)
Head of the Class (5 Seasons)
Amen (5 Seasons)

The Trends Part 2: Massive Time Slot Upgrades to Newer Comedies (REVISED)

UPDATE: This article has been revised to reflect Superstore's return to Thursday at 8pm instead of airing after The Voice.

Welcome to The Trends! In this segment, I discuss some of the trends that we saw in the madness that was early-to-mid-May 2017. This second segment focuses on giving returning comedies massive time slot upgrades.

Many times, when networks see a lot of untapped potential in a show, they move it to a better time slot and hope the show improves. It worked yesteryear with Seinfeld, it worked a couple years ago with The Goldbergs, and next fall there are three comedies getting the same treatment, and the second seasons of American Housewife on ABC and Great News on NBC.

Back when it was a pilot named The Second Fattest Housewife in Westport, American Housewife is the show that I thought was going to be scheduled behind Modern Family due to Blackish moving to Tuesday. I was wrong. In fact, The Middle moved to Tuesday to launch American Housewife while Blackish stayed put. This year is different; Blackish is now airing Tuesday at 9pm, and to pretty much everyone's surprise, American Housewife got the post-Modern Family time slot. This mostly shows that ABC wasn't too into their family comedy pilots, given none of them even made the fall schedule. Since Blackish is now about to get to syndication, ABC seems to be protecting fellow ABC Studios comedy American Housewife now. With Modern Family renewed for a ninth and tenth season, American Housewife can really be nurtured if ABC wants to go that route. While it did well in its first season, getting great retention out of The Middle, is wasn't a show that screamed 8 seasons and anchor material. ABC is attempting to change that by putting new life into the show; in fact, it's entirely possible that it ends up being Modern Family's heir. That being said, we have to remember that they once moved Suburgatory behind Modern Family in its second season and it didn't improve, so maybe the same will happen here. Either way, it's great that they're trying to make it their next big hit.

It's an interesting trend overall; in the 2014-15 season, we saw The Goldbergs, Brooklyn Nine-Nine, and Mom get massive time slot upgrades, all so-so rated freshmen shows which are now about to enter their fifth season as a result. There was nothing of that type in the two seasons to follow, and now we're seeing it happen again. The difference is while many saw the potential The Goldbergs would have if aired between The Middle and Modern Family, the Internet was blindsided by American Housewife moving behind Modern Family, and Great News even getting renewed.

It is also notable that the big time slot upgrades are going to comedies. Like we saw this season, moving a drama past its freshmen season to a better time slot may not always work out like one would hope (see: Quantico). Comedies are much easier to grow if given better time slots and a big promotional push, and it's quite possible that more than one of these shows will be alive and well in 2020. It reinforces the notion that comedies have a lot of value to advertisers and can be long-term investments, even if they don't live up to their full potential right out of the gate.

What do you think? Let me know in the comments below! 


UPDATE: Looks like per a press release, Chicago Med is scheduled to air Tuesday at 10 midseason. This is likely subject to change.

Here is NBC's NEW fall 2017 schedule. Lots of changes to Tuesday and Thursday:

7-Football Night in America
8-NFL Football Pre-Game
8:30-Sunday Night Football

8-The Voice
10-The Brave

8-The Voice
9-This is Us
10-Law & Order True Crime: The Menendez Murders

8-The Blacklist
9-Law & Order: SVU
10-Chicago PD

8:30-The Good Place
9-Will & Grace
9:30-Great News
10-Chicago Fire

10-Dateline NBC

Jess's Take: This Week in Megaflops

Welcome to a new installment of Jess's Take. Since Still Star-Crossed premiered in Quantico territory, I thought I would title this special post. 

Still Star-Crossed, A Megaflop of Epic Proportions
Very little promotion, summer scheduling, and Memorial Day premiere led to disaster, as the megaflop premiered to a 0.5 A18-49 rating, after a high rated Bachelorette. Now, I wonder why ABC premiered this trainwreck. 

Part of it has something to do with TVLine's Blind Item. A lot of speculation brought on the possibility that Still Star-Crossed was that pungent TV series that the networks tried to sell to a streaming service for pennies on the dollar. Knowing Shonda Rhimes, she would be the one to stop a sale from occurring. 

That 0.5 translates to a 41 Plus for the 10pm hour. Ouch! Arguably, that is Quantico-level bad. Only time will tell whether it goes lower or not. What ABC needs to do is to flush this down the toilet to oblivion and never look back. 

This concludes This Week in Megaflops. 

The Trends Part 5: High Profile Revivals

Every year, networks either revive old TV shows and turn movies into TV shows. This season is no different except for the caliber of the revivals. This season, NBC is bringing back Will & Grace, The CW is bringing back Dynasty, and ABC is bringing back both American Idol and Roseanne. These are four of the most successful shows in television. Let's take a look at these revivals and what they may mean for broadcast television both now and in the coming years.

NBC has already started advertising the return of Will & Grace, a show that aired in the 90s and early 2000s as part of their "Must See TV" Thursday night lineup. While the show's ratings were not the same after it lost its Friends lead-in, it is still a widely-loved sitcom that will likely have the power to bring in both new and some old viewers in its return this fall. It should be noted that NBC hasn't revived a comedy in recent years, and the only comedy they've aired in the post-Office years with a familiar name was the short-lived About a Boy. Last season, NBC trusted Superstore to start off Thursday nights, and while it didn't do terrible, there was clearly room for improvement. At this point, if NBC were to ask a comedy to start off Thursdays, a revival would be necessary. Time will tell if this Will & Grace revival will last, but even by bringing it back for a short season should be enough to put some new life into their Thursday nights.

On a similar note, ABC, the network who has held back the most on revivals and adaptations, is brining back hit sitcom Roseanne. About a working class family, Roseanne spent its first six seasons as a top four show on all of television, and even tied for #1 once. The show was so popular that 20 years after its final season, it's still airing in syndication. The question here is if viewers are willing to accept more new episodes of Roseanne, and even more importantly where it fits in on the schedule now that there is no multi-cam comedy block. Its most compatible partner would be The Middle. Assuming it airs in-season, this will be the first time ABC has revived a sitcom that aired in-season since before the beginning of the era that brought in Modern Family and The Middle, as far as I can tell. It seems that an eye should be kept on ABC to see if they continue this trend of reviving shows, as they rarely did it before these last few seasons. There also hasn't been word on what happens if Roseanne does well; does it make the fall schedule? Is that bad news for another comedy airing on ABC's schedule?

A third high-profile revival is Dynasty on The CW. Although it kind of faltered towards the end of its run, it spent four seasons in the top 5 shows and spent one season at #1--kind of like Roseanne. Also, when it did a two-episode reunion, its ratings were higher than they had been in the final two seasons. It's hard to expect this to stay a top 10 or 20 show given it will be airing on The CW, but chances are the version that will air in the fall will still pull in solid numbers for the network. The other show The CW has revived in recent years was The Flash, and that has done some record-breaking numbers for it that is even competitive with many shows on the Big 4 networks. The one problem could be that The CW's audience and Dynasty's audience may not seem to be a perfect match, but if promoted enough viewers will probably make their way to see their favorite show 30 years later.

While all of these revivals are high-profile, there is none quite as big as American Idol. American Idol had a whole farewell season in 2015, when in reality it would only take one season off before ABC decided to bring it back (yes, ABC, not FOX). The show has already been the center of attention in the media; most notably Katy Perry's $25 million contract and how that is reportedly almost 2/3rds of the talent budget. ABC reportedly plans on airing 40 hours on the once-monster-hit singing competition, which means it will have to do some shuffling on its schedule to accommodate it. If it flops, ABC may have a huge problem on their hands. If it hits, though, ABC will have a huge success. It's a high risk, and ones that networks seemingly don't take all that often out of fear of its costing them too much money. Some say it's too soon for American Idol to return since the nostalgia factor is not there; others say there were still a lot of people watching the show when it finished its final season, and therefore is an audience there for the revival. Regardless of who is right, the return of American Idol will most likely be the biggest ratings story of the season.

What do you think about this trend? Let me know in the comments below!

Summer Renew/Cancel, Week 2: Still Star-Crossed is Already a Certain Cancellation

Welcome to week 2 of Summer Renew/Cancel! We're only two weeks in and we've already got some fun development with the network's scripted programs, with Still Star-Crossed premiering this week and an interesting week 2 for Downward Dog.

Certain to be Canceled:
Still Star-Crossed (0.5)

Likely to be Canceled:

Leans Cancellation:
Downward Dog (1.1)

Leans Renewal:

Likely to be Renewed:

Certain to be Renewed:

Fate Determined:

Yet to Premiere:
Somewhere Between (July 2017)
Midnight, Texas (July 2017)
Salvation (July 2017)
Marlon (August 2017)
The Carmichael Show (May 2017)
The Night Shift (June 2017)
Hooten & the Lady (July 2017)
Zoo (June 2017)
SNL Weekend Update Thursday (August 2017)

Downward Dog- After a soft premiere, ABC's newest comedy had a very solid week 2. It's 1.0 in week 2 was a strong hold that I didn't see coming. With the lower viewing levels and without a strong lead-in, I was expecting a 0.8 at best. Needless to say, this was a pleasant surprise. I'm not changing my prediction this week, as I'd like to see one more night of ratings for it before upgrading it. It faces America's Got Talent this week, so it could see a harsh drop.

Still Star-Crossed: Words cannot express how awfully Still Star-Crossed premiered. The ShondaLand  series premiered to a 0.5, with a 0.4 in the second half-hour. To put it lightly, that's terrible. Despite a solid 1.5 lead-in from the Bachelorette, the series could only garner a 0.6 in the first half. Even Shonda can't save a show with a 0.4 in its second half. The Catch couldn't even get a renewal, and it NEVER dipped this low. This ABC newbie is already a CERTAIN CANCELLATION.

Later this week, The Carmichael Show will premiere its third season. Stay tuned for my initial prediction for it next Tuesday, and my other predictions every Tuesday after that.

What do you think of my predictions? Let me know in the comments below.

2016-17 Season: Renew/Cancel Database - Updated 7/30

Hello everyone, welcome back to a new feature on The TV Ratings Guide, the Renew/Cancel Database. Here you will find every show that is going to air this season on all of the five broadcast networks. Once a show is Renewed, Cancelled, or announced as ending, this page will be updated, and the show's status will be changed. Also, whatever our Watch has the show predicted as will also be placed here. Sorry it took so long for an update!


Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
Renewed 5/11
America's Funniest Home Videos
Renewed 5/12
American Crime
Canceled 5/11
American Housewife
Renewed 5/11
The Bachelor
Renewed 5/11
Renewed 5/11
The Catch
Canceled 5/11
Canceled 3/31
Dancing With The Stars
Renewed 5/12
Designated Survivor
Renewed 5/11
Downward Dog
Dr. Ken
Canceled 5/11
Fresh Off The Boat
Renewed 5/12
The Goldbergs
Renewed 5/11
Grey's Anatomy
Renewed 2/10
How To Get Away With Murder
Renewed 2/10
Imaginary Mary
Canceled 5/11
Last Man Standing
Canceled 5/10
Canceled 3/31
The Middle
Renewed 1/25
Modern Family
Renewed 5/10
Once Upon A Time
Renewed 5/11
Renewed 5/15
The Real O'Neals
Canceled 5/11
Renewed 2/10
Secrets & Lies
Canceled 5/11
Renewed 5/12
Shark Tank
Renewed 5/11
Still Star-Crossed
Time After Time
Somewhere Between
Canceled 3/29
Certain to be Canceled


Renewed 1/8
Crazy Ex-Girlfriend
Renewed 1/8
Canceled 5/8
Renewed 5/10
Jane The Virgin
Renewed 1/8
Legends of Tomorrow
Renewed 1/8
No Tomorrow
Canceled 5/8
Canceled 12/7
Renewed 3/7
Renewed 1/8
Renewed 1/8
The 100
Renewed 3/10
The Flash
Renewed 1/8
The Originals
Renewed 5/10
The Vampire Diaries
Hooten & the Lady
Likely Cancellation


2 Broke Girls
Canceled 5/12
Blue Bloods
Renewed 3/23
Renewed 3/23
Code Black
Renewed 5/14
Criminal Minds
Renewed 4/7
Criminal Minds: Beyond Borders
Canceled 5/14
Canceled 2/24
Renewed 5/13
Hawaii Five-0
Renewed 3/23
Kevin Can Wait
Renewed 3/23
Life in Pieces
Renewed 3/23
Renewed 3/23
Madam Secretary
Renewed 3/23
Man With A Plan
Renewed 3/23
Renewed 3/23
Renewed 3/23
NCIS: Los Angeles
Renewed 3/23
NCIS: New Orleans
Renewed 3/23
Pure Genius
Essentially Canceled (no additional episodes ordered on 11/21)
Renewed 3/23
Survivor/Superior Donuts
Renewed 3/23
The Amazing Race
Renewed 5/13
The Big Bang Theory
Renewed 3/20
The Great Indoors
Canceled 5/13
The Odd Couple
Canceled 5/15
Training Day
Undercover Boss
Canceled 5/17
Certain to be Renewed
Likely to be Canceled
Likely to be Canceled


24: Legacy
Canceled 5/11
American Grit
Certain to be Canceled
Bob’s Burgers
Renewed 10/7/15
Brooklyn Nine-Nine
Renewed 5/12
Renewed 1/11
Family Guy
Renewed 5/10
Hell’s Kitchen
Renewed 9/9
Kicking & Screaming
Likely to be Canceled
Lethal Weapon
Renewed 2/22
Renewed 2/13
Making History
Canceled 5/11
New Girl
Renewed 5/14
Canceled 5/1
Prison Break
Likely Renewal
Canceled 5/9
Scream Queens
Canceled 5/15
Shots Fired
Canceled 5/15
Sleepy Hollow
Canceled 5/9
Son Of Zorn
Canceled 5/11
Renewed 2/22
The Exorcist
Renewed 5/12
The Last Man On Earth
Renewed 5/10
The Mick
Renewed 2/21
The Simpsons
Renewed 11/4


The Apprentice
Likely to be Canceled
The Blacklist
Renewed 5/11
Renewed 5/10
The Carmichael Show
Caught On Camera With Nick Cannon
Certain to be Canceled
Chicago Fire
Renewed 5/10
Chicago Med
Renewed 5/10
Chicago P.D.
Renewed 5/10
Hollywood Game Night
Likely to be Renewed
Law & Order: SVU
Renewed 5/12
Little Big Shots
Certain to be Renewed
Shades Of Blue
Renewed 3/17
Renewed 2/14
The Voice
Renewed 10/18
The Blacklist: Redemption
Canceled 5/12
Chicago Justice
Canceled 5/22
Emerald City
Canceled 5/4
The Good Place
Renewed 1/30
Great News
Renewed 5/11
Trial & Error
Renewed 5/20
Premieres August
Midnight, Texas
Leans Renewal
Canceled 5/11
Renewed 5/9
This Is Us
Renewed 1/18
Renewed 5/13
SNL Weekend Update Thursday
The Night Shift
Premieres August
Likely to be Canceled