Despite my obsession with Game of Thrones and Lucy Worsley’s The First Georgians right now, I am still televisually smitten with MTV’s Catfish. The show that exposes online love fraudsters. The throwaway youth TV show that one’s mind just cannot throw away. Instead, one sits post- episode genuinely saddened that our human need to love and be loved is so destructive. Or that the earth’s supply of gullible optimists may well be infinite.
Come off It, Bear! you can’t moan about insects with designs on your urethra
This show has me spinning around like a Jack Russell begging for crisps
The sexually motivated killing of a woman in the opening of episode two was simply 'a bit much', but this is still the some of the finest television ever made
It’s the detectives who are the conundrum in this murder mystery
It may seem Pie in the sky, but I’d rather be up the creek than in Baker street
‘First Dates’ shows why so many people meet their partners on the internet
The human capacity to carry on loving rang through the hour
Varda Caivano works in a studio close to the train tracks in semi-fashionable Hackney Wick, east London, near where she lives with her partner and young son. Her studio is small, with many paintings turned face to the walls. People are coming soon to collect paintings for her upcoming show at a gallery in Tokyo, and she is still considering what to send. "I always take 40 per cent more then I need so I can see how it looks in the space."
Rantie’s career began after he answered a talent-spotting advertisement on the internet
The Microsoft-owned video-calling service had both its Twitter account and its blog hacked by the prolific hacking group
Claire Davis, 17, was badly wounded and left in a coma by 18-year-old gunman Karl Pierson
With the Xbox One Microsoft is aiming to take over your entire living room
Leading scholars establish centre for the study of 'existential risk' in order to prepare for potentially devastating events