Alan Sepinwall talks to USA Today about his new book, The Revolution Was Televised: The Cops, Crooks Slingers and Slayers Who Changed TV Drama Forever, which includes chapters on Mad Men and Breaking Bad.
Here we go again: AMC is alerting viewers that Verizon FiOS subscribers could lose the channel when their current programming pact expires on December 31.
Mad Men, Breaking Bad, Homeland and Downton Abbey are all up for Best Drama at the Producer Guild Awards.
The AP catches up with Jon Bernthal, who has moved on from The Walking Dead to TNT’s L.A. Noir, and filming The Wolf of Wall Street, a Martin Scorsese film about Wall Street corruption also starring Jonah Hill, Leonardo DiCaprio and Matthew McConaughey.
Sarah Wayne Callies talks with BuzzFocus about her final scene on TWD.
Danai Gurira talks to the L.A. Times about what Michonne and Rick have in common.
Norman Reedus tells Entertainment Weekly what’s on his iPod and how it helps him get into character.
Steven Yeun talks to AMC about post-apocalyptic romance and his expertise at being a hostage.
David Morrissey tried to make Vulture see things the Governor’s way, even after Sunday’s dark turn.
Jon Hamm is hosting a Hurricane Sandy benefit featuring Will Farrell, Sarah Silverman, Aziz Ansari and Beck.
AMC announced pilot orders for scripted dramas Halt & Catch Fire (about the personal computing boom) and Turn (about American Revolutionary spies). Meanwhile, the channel announced a block of unscripted shows for Thursdays starting Feb. 14, including Owner’s Manual, which pits Ed Sanders (Extreme Makeover) and Marcus Hunt (Hammer Heads) against one another in a duel over whether a task can be performed better using a manual or not.
Basket of News is compiled by Deborah and Karl — and Basketcases contributing in the sidebar.