If you find yourself dissatisfied with the offerings from regular television producers tonight -- either the broadcast networks or cable and online -- there's a new out-of-the-box alternative:
Amazon announced it's going to start offering its own original content. The first one is a half-hour comedy called "Alpha House." It premieres November 15 to Amazon Prime members.
Meredith Blake, entertainment reporter for the Los Angeles Times, says the format of television is changing rapidly and bigger and bigger stars are ponying up to make internet only content.
"I think the resistance, the snobbery if you want to call it that, is quickly fading. You've seen this with TV in general. Now it's become cooler to be on TV than to be in the movies, and so I think that's changing with these web outlets as well."
Democrat Terry McAuliffe's win over Tea Party Republican Ken Cuccinelli in the race for Virginia governor was frozen in place long before the government shutdown or the Obamacare debacle, experts say.
Children conceived by in vitro fertilization have the same chance of developing leukemia and brain cancers as their peers, a large study in the U.K. finds. There was a slight increase in risk for two rare cancers. But overall the findings are good news, reaffirming the safety of the fertility treatment.
It's the latest in a wave of "nut jobs" in California's Central Valley that local reporter Rich Paloma believes are linked to organized crime.
That's what the Kentucky Republican wants to know, after being criticized for using the work of others without attribution. Paul, who appears to be preparing for a run at the 2016 GOP presidential nomination, is now on the offensive.
It's been a year since Washington state voted to legalize marijuana for recreational use. That's meant some big changes along Interstate 5, sometimes called the "Marijuana Highway." Police are phasing out pot-sniffing dogs, but are becoming more vigilant about what some call "green DUIs."
You've heard of 3-D printing — now add one more dimension. Researchers are figuring out how to create structures that move and respond to their environment after they're printed.
A national project found that hundreds of former Michigan students had enough credits for an associate degree — but they'd never claimed them. Thousands more were close. Those credentials could make ex-students more employable or eligible for better-paying jobs.