“NCIS: New Orleans,” “Scorpion,” “Madam Secretary,” and “Stalker” have all been picked up for a full season.
“Stalker” is a psychological thriller about Lt. Beth Davis and Det. Jack Larsen (played by Maggie Q and Dylan McDermott), as they investigate stalking incidents.
“NCIS: New Orleans” is a drama about the local field office that investigates criminal cases affecting military personnel in New Orleans.
“Scorpion,” is inspired by a true story, of high-octane drama about eccentric genius Walter O’Brien and his team of brilliant misfits.
“Madam Secretary” follows newly appointed Secretary of State Elizabeth McCord, played by Téa Leoni.
Hewitt will play Kate Callahan, a seasoned undercover agent whose superior work at the FBI has earned her a place in the Behavioral Analysis Unit.
CBS revealed its 2014-2015 primetime schedule, announcing a new slate of shows in the drama and comedy categories.
The lineup features eight new series, with five to launch this fall, in addition to the premiere of NFL Thursday Night Football on the network.
Fans of CBS’ top programs should get their calendar’s ready for the season finales, and even a series finale, coming up in the next several weeks.
Combined with two previously announced renewals, the network has now picked up 20 returning series for 2014-2015.
Get ready for more nerdy comedy, CBS announced this week it has renewed “The Big Bang Theory” for three more season.
The network announced premiere dates for its summer programming Tuesday which not only includeUnder the Dome and Big Brother, but also new shows Extant, and the new steamy legal drama Reckless.
CBS has renewed the reality competition series for two more cycles, to air during the 2014-2015 season.
Jerry O’Connell got a surprise when he saw part of his character’s wardrobe in the new CBS comedy “We Are Men.”
The most Emmy nominations, 17, went to “American Horror Story: Asylum.” Close behind was “Game of Thrones” with 16 nods, while “Saturday Night Live” and the Liberace biopic “Behind the Candelabra” earned 15 nominations each.