By all means, harp on ‘Saturday Night Live’ star Michael Che for telling jokes. It’s going to end much better for him than for you.
The irony is that Obama helped sow the seeds of the cancel culture he now bemoans. Now, an ultra-woke left doesn’t want to listen to him.
If SNL’s writers are capable of crafting a sketch that embodies the best of political satire, why do they refuse to apply that skill to the cold open and the Trump administration?
A Slate article insists ‘we’re much, much funnier than we used to be.’ That’s not even remotely true. Political correctness has lead to the death of sitcoms and comedic movies.
‘Saturday Night Live’ announced Monday that comedian Shane Gillis will no longer join the program’s cast after videos surfaced of Gillis using racial slurs.
SNL hired a new cast member who used racial slurs, and 2020 Democratic hopeful Andrew Yang used his platform to call for a less punitive, less offended country.
‘Wine Country’ is outright cringe-inducing from start to finish, save for a merciful flash of comedy every 20 minutes or so. Not even a bottle of cab can dull the pain.
In comedy, self-deprecation is a key byproduct of self-awareness. But there is virtually no serious self-deprecation in partisan politics, because self-deprecation cedes points to your opponent.
Raging at culture is the best way for conservatives to get shut out of it. Dan Crenshaw gets it.
The segment draws laughs partly because sexism, misogyny, and objectifying women generally have a long, undignified tradition in hip-hop.
Dan Crenshaw appeared on ‘Saturday Night Live’ to bury the hatchet with Pete Davidson and executed a brilliant troll.
Dan Crenshaw is an American hero, a patriot, and a man compelled to serve his nation beyond the sacrifice he’s already given in military service. He’s also quite handsome.
The live broadcast abruptly ended when Kanye began to speak. Viewers were certain he had plenty to say, but NBC and ‘Saturday Night Live’ didn’t want to show it.
The comedian took to his Instagram story to lament the state of stand-up comedy post-2016.
Washington Post writer Elahe Izadi discusses the new landscape of Late Night television, stand-up comedy, and Netflix specials on the Federalist Radio Hour.
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