Essay:Worst Liberal TV Shows
Starting with the infamous "Rural purge" of the early-1970s (when CBS cancelled most of its Western dramas and all of its rural/family-themed sitcoms and variety shows in favor of "socially relevant" urban-themed programs) and increasingly into the present, liberal-leaning television series creators, producers, and writers have put shows on the air that appeal more to their own personal viewpoints than to the tastes of most of the general public. As a result, in part due to the increase in TV channels since that period, many currently airing series have undergone decreases in viewership and the declining ratings that go with them. To liberals in the media, however, declining TV ratings and unsatisfied audiences mean less to them than pushing liberal ideology (including positively playing up socialism, witchcraft, feminism, gender confusion and the homosexual agenda while denigrating religion, the family, traditional values and the First and Second Amendments) and forcing public acceptance of it does. Shown below is a list of some of the worst liberal TV series, past and present.
Live Action Series
|Title||Original run||Network||TV rating||Description|
|2 Broke Girls||2011-2017||CBS||This garbage sitcom glorifies homosexuality and feminism while directly insulting conservative ideals and leaders. It constantly attempts to push the limits of blue jokes, racial stereotypes, and sexual references. One of the series' titular girls—Max Black, a proudly rude, unprofessional, unmotivated, immoral, aggressive, and promiscuous woman with a drug and alcohol problem—is portrayed as a positive role model for modern women (ironically, the actress, Kat Dennings, doesn't even smoke or do drugs and very rarely drinks). Plus, the character Sophie Kachinsky, who is even more immoral and promiscuous, is always given a very loud canned applause upon every one of her entrances in order to indicate her as the show's "most popular" character. The show, which posted 19.37 million viewers at its premiere in 2011, fell to less than a quarter of that number (hitting a low of 4.57 million viewers) by the time of its cancellation in May 2017.|
|30 Rock||2006-2013||NBC||TV-14||What looks like a sitcom about the life of the head writer of a sketch comedy series is really a front for several left-wing agendas, most infamously including a slam against Sarah Palin and routine stereotyping of conservative business executives (as in main character Jack Donnaghy, a tasteless parody of business icon Jack Welch played by liberal Alec Baldwin). Throughout its airing from 2006 to 2013, despite being very popular liberal elites, the series received poor ratings, with its first season ranking only at #102, its subsequent seasons consistently ranking low (the highest-rated season was Season 3 with a ranking of #69 and 3.2 million viewers). Season 6 had such a low performance overall (and a very poorly-received season finale ranking at 1.6 million viewers) that NBC was forced to cancel the show at one more season.|
|All American Muslim||2011-2012||TLC||This reality program essentially censors and whitewashes the true face of Islam, a terroristic and supremacist religio-political ideology masquerading as a non-political religion, following the lives of five Islamic families in the Detroit suburb of Dearborn, Michigan. The show drew criticism for depicting Islam in a favorable light, ignoring the harsh realities, and it was cancelled after one season due to low ratings. Controversy erupted elsewhere when home improvement retail chain Lowe's withdrew its sponsorship of the show, leading liberal celebrities like Russell Simmons, Mia Farrow, and Kal Penn; Internet activist group Anonymous; Islamic congressman Keith Ellison; and other liberal politicians to call for a boycott of Lowe's and demanded apologies from the chain in response. Lowe's ignored their demands, and other companies joined Lowe's in withdrawing sponsorship of the program, while the threatened boycott itself largely fizzled.|
|All in the Family||1971–1979||CBS||In this American adaptation by liberal TV producer Norman Lear of the BBC series Till Death Us Do Part, Lear inaccurately depicted Archie Bunker, a blue-collar conservative and head of the Bunker family, with liberal traits like bigotry and ignorance while depicting his son-in-law, socially liberal and politically leftist hippie and Democrat supporter Mike Stivic (referred to as "Meathead" by Archie), as the "voice of reason". Many episodes focus on on the political, philosophical, and cultural clashes between Archie and Mike, while Archie's wife Edith and their daughter Gloria try to keep the peace. In the original British series, Mike's counterpart on that show, Mike Rawlins, was a Trotskyist. Ironically, Archie Bunker despite being treated in a negative light ended up being more well-received by audiences than the main protagonist Mike Stivic largely because of his stubborn rejection of the counterculture, to the extent that the American series later spawned a sequel, Archie Bunker's Place, which ran from 1979 to 1983, and his chair was one of the historical museum pieces in the Smithsonian.|
|Anderson Cooper 360°||2003-present||CNN||The openly homosexual Anderson Cooper hosts this liberally biased news program.|
|Andi Mack||2017-2019||Disney Channel||TV-G||What at first looked like a show with potential ended up to be another show that promotes the homosexual agenda by having some of its characters turn out to be either gay or lesbian. It's also an example of how far Disney has gone away from being a more family-friendly company.|
|Annoying Orange||2009-2011||YouTube||TV-Y7 (should be TV-14)||This Internet series promotes lack of effective communication skills via being annoying. The Annoying Orange does nothing but harass other anthropomorphic fruits and vegetables with loads of adult humor and Hollywood values.|
|Barney and Friends||1992-2008||PBS Kids||TV-Y||In this "educational" children's television series, a big, purple, anthropomorphic Tyrannosaurus Rex named Barney teaches children about environmentalism, multiculturalism, and other unimportant issues. The title dinosaur also pampers children excessively instead of teaching them how to maturely confront negative emotions and feelings, which is often cited as contributing to a sense of entitlement affecting America's Millennial generation, which grew up watching the show as children and has an outspoken secular liberal population.|
|Batwoman||2019||CW||Based on the DC Comics superheroine of the same name, this latest entry to the DC Comics-based shared fictional universe dubbed the "Arrowverse" on the CW has gone even further to the Left than previous adaptations, including Supergirl. The title superheroine, who takes up Bruce Wayne/Batman's job after he inexplicably disappears from Gotham City, is an explicit lesbian: the first episode reveals she was discharged from a military academy for entering an affair with a woman named Sophie. It is noted for being exceedingly feministic and pushing social justice to an immense level, and the pilot even has a cameo from far-left MSNBC correspondent Rachel Maddow. It has been criticized as being composed exclusively of themes of social justice. Ratings eventually plummeted from its pilot episode ratings of 1.86 million viewers by the second episode, which is suspected to be the result of the star Ruby Rose insulting critics of the series by assuming they are all "old white men". In the third episode, arc villain Tommy Elliot appears as an explicit caricature of Donald Trump, even to the point of declaring his intention to "make Gotham safe again." As of the fifth episode "Mine Is a Long and a Sad Tale" (appropriately named given the series' cricism), ratings for Batwoman have fallen to a record low of 1.16 million viewers.|
|Becoming Us||2015||ABC Family/Freeform||This reality show glamorizes and exploits gender confusion. Two families with fathers claiming to be "women" are highlighted in this series, which debuted at a low-rated 81st place and dropped out of the top 100 shows entirely the following week, eventually finishing the season at less than a third of its already-low debut viewership numbers. The show subsequently ended production and was later removed from Freeform's schedule without fanfare.|
|The Big Bang Theory||2007-2019||CBS||This sitcom stars a free-spirited beauty and her socially challenged scientist friends but does not demonstrate any family values. Instead, some of the main characters are rooming together without being married, and all four leading men have dysfunctional relationships with one or both parents. In addition, the key character Sheldon Cooper is one of the most outspoken atheists in sitcom history, which leads to both religious and cultural friction with his devoutly Christian mother Mary as well as his Jewish colleague Howard Wolowitz and Hindu friend Dr. Raj Koothrapali. The show is widely considered to have stolen its characters' personalities and their relationships to one another from an earlier sitcom, Friends.|
|Bill Nye Saves the World||2017-present||Netflix||TV-14||Leftist scientist Bill Nye hypnotizes his viewers into pseudo-scientific hucksterism and far-Left views. Though liberal critics praised it, American audiences in general panned it.|
|Black Jesus||2014-present||Adult Swim||TV MA||Sacrilegious from its title forward, this blasphemous television series focuses on the Messiah, Jesus Christ, living in Compton, California in the modern day. Despite the show's questionable portrayal of Christ and the black community, reviewers claim that the character's method of spreading the Lord's message of love and compassion is present and may actually act as a way to reach the young and rebellious modern audience of today. However, the continued usage of illegal substances on the show may impede that.|
|Black-ish||2014-present||ABC||This sitcom follows the lives of an upper middle class African American family in Los Angeles, California. The plots of most episodes usually push liberal ideologies such as gun control, vaccinations, and even abortion. In trying to subvert black racial stereotypes, it only furthers the stereotypes it claims to be against. Worst of all, the season 3 episode "Lemons" exists only to attack Donald Trump.
The series has two spinoffs, the college-oriented Grown-ish and the 1980s-set prequel Mixed-ish, both of which push racial stereotypes in equal measure. Likewise, Mixed-ish inevitably praises communism, the hippie lifestyle, hedonism, slacking, and freeloading while attacking Ronald Reagan, capitalism, gun rights, and conservatism in general).
|The Boys||2019-present||Amazon||In this adaptation of the WildStorm/Dynamite Entertainment comic of the same name, various superheroes created for the series, which are normally regarded as symbols of American patriotism, are instead shown to use their powers to achieve malevolent ends. The super-powered vigilantes in question, whose activity this show's title characters monitor, plagiarize various Marvel and DC superheroes like Steve Rogers/Captain America, Diana Prince/Wonder Woman, and Barry Allen/Flash.|
|Brave New Girls||2014||E! (Canada)||This Canadian reality series exploits and glorifies gender confusion, featuring gender-confused male model Walter "Jenna" Talackova, who gained infamy for his attempt to become a contestant in the woman-only Miss Universe Canada pageant in 2012 and was initially disqualified after his true gender was discovered (he had lied about who he really was to get in); he got back in after liberal feminist lawyer Gloria Allred got involved on his behalf, but he still failed to make the pageant's final five contestants. Only eight episodes of this series were produced, but the Canadian E! channel has not officially announced that the show has been cancelled.|
|Bridezillas||2004-2013||WE TV||Brides-to-be are encouraged to display their worst behavior in this staged "reality" series. They rant, scream, throw tantrums, and treat their wedding staff, spouse-to-be, family, and friends terribly.|
|Buffy the Vampire Slayer||1997-2003||The WB||TV-14||This feminist, supernatural-themed series, loosely based on the 1992 comedy horror film of the same name but with a more serious tone than the original movie, depicts homosexual characters as "normal", and also in its later seasons depicts a demon who had minions who heavily resembled Catholic clergy in an obvious anti-Christian message. Although one episode had Buffy calling out a school course that pushed left-wing propaganda and implying her saving humanity from the forces of darkness was a waste because of such material being taught in a foreshadowing of the pervasive SJW-infestation of the university system as a positive, it is not enough to detract from its liberal status.|
|Charmed||1998-2006||The WB||This disturbing glorification of witchcraft and feminism may be rebooted in 2018.|
|The Colbert Report||2005-2014||Comedy Central||TV 14||Stephen Colbert is a liberal who parodies conservative pundits such as Bill O'Reilly and conservative news shows, such as The O'Reilly Factor. Alcohol use, profanity, and jokes related to intercourse are laden throughout.|
|Commander in Chief||2005-2006||ABC||TV-PG||A woman becomes President of the United States in this shallow series that amounts to nothing more than Hillary Clinton propaganda.|
|Countdown with Keith Olbermann||2003-2011 (MSNBC), 2011-2012 (Current TV)||MSNBC, Current TV||TV PG||Left-wing commentator Keith Olbermann hosts this news program featuring vehement attacks against conservatives.|
|The Daily Show with Jon Stewart||1996-2015||Comedy Central||TV 14||Jon Stewart insults conservative politicians and media stars much more than his occasional jab at liberal Democrats. A year after he left the show, Stewart turned up as a surprise guest on former costar Stephen Colbert's late-night CBS talk show and made a fool of himself by lambasting the Donald Trump Republican presidential campaign for Trump's stands against illegal immigration and Islamic terrorism as well as his criticisms of Barack Hussein Obama's administration and Hillary Clinton's character.|
TeenNick, Netflix (US)
|TV 14||This tasteless high school drama portrays drug use, homosexuality, gender confusion, and abortion in a positive light. Previous versions of the Degrassi franchise, The Kids of Degrassi Street (1979–1986), Degrassi Junior High (1987–1989) and Degrassi High (1989–1991) (the latter two of which had similar themes), aired on Canadian network CBC Television.|
|Dickinson||2019-||Apple+||TV-14||Historically revisionist, feminist show that portrays Emily Dickinson as bi-curious. She's also played by biracial actress Hailee Steinfeld, even though the real Emily Dickinson never had an any Asian ancestry.|
|Doubt||2017||CBS||TV-14||This courtroom drama features gender-confused male actor Roderick "Laverne" Cox. It was touted by CBS as the first network primetime drama to feature a gender-confused actor in a starring role in an attempt to push gender confusion on its viewing audience. Because of this, viewers wanted no part of the show, which was cancelled after just two episodes.|
|Full Frontal with Samantha Bee||2016–present||TBS||TV MA||This offshoot of The Daily Show features dimwitted former correspondent and alleged "comedienne" Samantha Bee, who liberally uses foul language, bigotry, and projection in her frequent, pathetic and unfunny mischaracterizations of conservative politicians, public figures, and the public when they refuse to embrace liberal agendas. Bee often takes to behaving like a middle-aged teenybopper during her reports while slagging those she opposes.|
|GCB||2012||ABC||TV-14||This blasphemous sitcom debases Christianity, as evidenced simply by its provocative title. It was so ill-received by various mainstream Christians that they demanded a boycott of anyone who sponsored the show, which ultimately contributed to its lasting a single season.|
|Girls||2012-2017||HBO||TV-MA||This strong supporter of feminism and the homosexual agenda has an arc in the second season in which the protagonist begins to date a young conservative, only to break up with him, reasoning that his views are beneath hers. Hollywood values shown include marrying someone on the basis of boredom, having multiple sexual partners, and glamorizing abortion. Creator Lena Dunham, a self-proclaimed feminist, has defended these wrongs in interviews, claiming it is a representation of what it is like to be a 21st-century woman in her twenties, when really it most certainly isn't.|
|The Girls Next Door||2005-2010||The Playboy Channel||This "reality" series follows the models in the pornographic magazine Playboy, which exploits women.|
|Good Witch||2015-present||Hallmark Channel||TV-PG||A mother and her daughter practice witchcraft, which they do not view as anything Satanic.|
|Gotham (Season 3 onward)||2014-2019||FOX||TV-14||Originally a prequel series to DC Comics superhero Bruce Wayne/Batman's crimefighting career, it unfortunately turned into homosexual propaganda in the third season because two of the main villains, the Penguin and the Riddler, are revealed to be homosexual, even though they were never like that in the comics and the Riddler had previously been depicted as straight in the previous two seasons. To a lesser extent, Barbara Kean, noted for being the wife of Commissioner James Gordon and mother to Barbara Gordon/Batgirl in the comics, is depicted as bisexual but never had this lifestyle in the comics either.|
|Happy Days||1974-1984||ABC||TV-G||Originally launched as a 1972 episode of Love, American Style called "Love and the Television Set" and set in the 1950s, producers admitted to pushing pro-pacifist, anti-Vietnam War themes. One of the show's main characters, high school student Richie Cunningham (played by Ron Howard as a regular from 1974 to 1980), was a supporter of the Democrat Party on the show (as part of his school's Young Democrats club, he supported Democrat presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson in the 1956 elections in the Season Two episode "The Not Making of a President") and, as such, was depicted as young and idealistic yet naïve.
Debuting to modest ratings in January 1974 after ABC green-lit it to series, Happy Days became a huge hit in its later years after the emphasis was shifted more to formerly-minor character Arthur "The Fonz/Fonzie" Fonzarelli (played by Henry Winkler), a greaser, former gang member, womanizer and high school dropout who nonetheless became increasingly popular with the show's audience and became the main focus of the show after Howard's departure. The show also spawned several spinoffs, including Laverne & Shirley, Mork & Mindy (created as a vehicle for stand-up comedian Robin Williams) and the animated series The Fonz and the Happy Days Gang.
|Hardball with Chris Matthews||1994-1996; 1997-1999; 1999- (changed stations at 1996 and 1999)||Originally America's Talking, later CNBC, later MSNBC||Its titular host provides non-stop liberal propaganda, lies and mischaracterization of conservative public figures and members of the public who support them.|
|Homeland||2011-2017||Showtime||TV-MA||The show initially attempts to portray some conflict with whether a returning POW Marine was a hero or a newly-brainwashed terrorist, but by the third season they not only determined terrorist, but made him the hero. It also was anti-American as a result, creating paranoia about America as a result, which leftist critics complimented the show due to "moral ambiguity" (which is really code for "denounce America as a nation.).|
|House, MD||2004-2012||Fox||Medical drama which features situations that are fairly accurate and real from a scientific viewpoint, but marred by the protagonist who is a rude, atheistic medical doctor. Although witty and intelligent, the show attempts to paint a liberal distortion of the reality of medical doctors, who are actually more religious than people in other scientific fields, or at least accepting and tolerant of the importance of a patient's faith in their lives. The show may even be suggesting that his atheism is responsible for making him a superior doctor to the rest, though as mentioned, this is not generally true in real life. Medical doctors are not only more open about the role in faith in health, but have done more good to save people's lives and show actual concern for the afflicted, beyond the reductionistic "rationalism" of atheopaths who, for instance, want to seem like they care about disabled children by euthanizing them because of their narrow view of human life. In addition, millions of dollars has been wasted in celebrating ingrate scientists like Stephen Hawkings and Carl Sagan whose goal was only to find life on other planets or irrelevant things regarding black holes while the human population continues to suffer and would've benefited more from investing in better health treatments or technology.|
|How I Met Your Mother||2005-2014||CBS||This possible copy of Friends includes themes such as womanizing, alcoholism, gambling, and fornication without consequence.|
|The Howard Stern Show||First-run syndication||TV MA||The disgusting "Shock Jock" employs very vulgar and crass discussions and language.|
|I Am Cait||2015-2016||E!||An offshoot of reality television series Keeping Up With the Kardashians, this series exploits and glamorizes gender confusion while indulging Bruce "Caitlyn" Jenner in his delusion of pretending to be a "woman". Despite losing half its ratings after its first week due to few people wanting to watch the LGBT agenda being pushed on them, E! announced it would be bringing the show back for a second season. Its viewership, which had been at 2.73 million viewers at its premiere but dropped by more than half after that, fell to less than a fifth of that number (about 480,000 viewers) at one point during its second season, which finished with less than a third of its debut numbers and led to its cancellation on August 3, 2016 (although E! initially publicly denied that the show was cancelled). The cancellation was eventually officially announced by E! on August 16, 2016.|
|I Am Jazz||2015-present||TLC||Another reality series exploiting gender confusion, this one focuses on a teenage boy (real name: Jaron Bloshinsky) who claims to be a "transgender girl" using the name "Jazz Jennings" and has been enabled in that delusion by his parents since the age of five. Like I Am Cait, its ratings plummeted after its debut episode for similar reasons and have remained low, even after the show began its third season on June 27, 2017. The third season premiere focused on Bloshinsky's plan to further enable his gender confusion by surgically mutilating himself as soon as possible, while his grandparents resorted to bigotry by calling anyone who opposed gender confusion "rednecks".|
|Impastor||2015-2016||TV Land||After being threatened by loan sharks and dumped by his girlfriend, the slacker, gambling addict, and mind-altering drug user Buddy Dobbs nearly attempts suicide before he takes the opportunity to assume the identity of a recently deceased, homosexual Lutheran pastor and hide in the small, fictional Oregon town of Ladner. As implied by this premise, the series spends so much time straining for controversy with sacrilegious and sexual humor, and it misrepresents Christians to an extent that critics of all religious and political persuasions disapproved of it. Only the first three episodes received one million live views, and viewership continued to sink lower and lower until the series was finally cancelled on December 13, 2016.|
|Incorporated||2016-2017||SyFy||Par for the course of showrunners Matt Damon and Ben Affleck, the series blames corporations for what liberals erroneously think is manmade global warming.|
|Inside Amy Schumer||2013-2016||Comedy Central||TV-14||Liberal "comedienne" and Second Amendment opponent Amy Schumer (who only is famous because she is a cousin of Democrat Party senator Chuck Schumer) does nothing but smother her liberal agenda onto the show's viewers. Her show is also infamous for stealing jokes from other comedians. Its fifth season has been placed on hiatus.|
|Jersey Shore||2009-2012||MTV||TV 14||This "reality" TV series attracts its audiences using shock value: it revolves around immoral and obscene behavior characteristics of its cast on the shores of New Jersey. Behavior depicted includes provocative dancing, innuendo usage, public drunkenness, and domestic violence.|
|Last Week Tonight with John Oliver||2014-present||HBO||British "comedian" and former Daily Show correspondent John Oliver hosts this late night talk and news show. Like Samantha Bee on her show Full Frontal with Samantha Bee, the liberal Oliver engages in bigotry and projection while mischaracterizing and attacking conservatives in the public spotlight and their supporters. Following Donald Trump's winning the U.S. Presidency, he shifted a vast majority of his humor on verbally accosting the POTUS in every episode. More recently, Oliver, who also denies the existence of the homosexual agenda, saw fit to attack Vice-President Mike Pence and his family on the show by plagiarizing Charlotte Pence's children's book with an obscene pro-homosexual parody of the book, the proceeds of which he then claimed he would send to the Trevor Project, a pro-homosexual "charity" which encourages the enabling of harmful and destructive sexual behavior.|
|Law & Order: Special Victims Unit||1999-||NBC||TV-14||While based around police officers bringing sexual criminals to justice, this series in the Law & Order franchise furthers leftist agendas such as feminism and homosexuality. The episodes "Info Wars" presents main characters taking jabs at a rape victim simply due to her having conservative-leaning politics, and it even stereotyped Trump supporters. Protagonist Olivia Benson typically lacks strength of moral character and is sometimes shown to be an incompetent detective.|
|Living Biblically||2018||CBS||When the pressures of life get to him, a lapsed Catholic struggles to live his life entirely according to the literal laws of the Bible. This sitcom serves primarily to mischaracterize Christians, Jews (the protagonist's priest is friends with a rabbi), and the Bible, and it was criticized as such by NewsBusters. On April 19, 2018, CBS pulled the series from its schedule because of low viewership, weak writing, hammy acting, and all-around offensive subject matter.|
|Looking||2014-2016||HBO||TV MA||Essentially, it's propaganda for the homosexual agenda that lasted only for two seasons.|
|The Loudest Voice||2019||Showtime||TV-14||t exists only to lambast Roger Ailes and the original Fox News, and it is based on fake news propaganda book The Loudest Voice in the Room,by leftist harasser of FNC Gabriel Sherman. It falsely accuses Ailes of creating an anti-Semitic cartoon and hit piece about Gabe Sherman for harassing him; being a purveyor of fake news (ironically); having a Monica Lewinski-type extramarital affair; and being a petty, vindictive bigot who sexually harasses women. Lastly, he is accused of being an authoritarian figure who somehow surveils people using cameras and hired workers and who reacts excessively to any form of criticism of him or his views.|
|Lucifer||2016-2018||FOX||TV-14||No, you're not reading that wrong. Hollywood green-lighted a TV series with Satan as not just the lead character but the "hero" too, despite history and the Bible proving otherwise. Then again, it should come as no surprise because the show is based on graphic novels by atheist British author and graphic comic artist/novelist Neil Gaiman, who is in an open marriage with his spouse and whose works sometimes switch the personalities of God and Satan in a revisionist manner. On May 11, 2018, the series was finally cancelled after three seasons.|
|Madam Secretary||2014-2020||CBS||This political series invariably supports Hillary Clinton. As a matter of fact, the Season 4 premiere not only has Clinton having a somewhat major role, but the main character in a stump speech denounces nationalism as "a perversion of patriotism" and implicitly advocates globalism and forced diversity.|
|Marvin Marvin||2012-2013||Nickelodeon||TV-Y7||This vulgar series degrades family values, and one of the actors, Lucas Cruikshank, is homosexual.|
|The Mary Tyler Moore Show||1970-1977||CBS||TV-PG||This sitcom was produced following the Rural Purge to push the feminist agenda since its main protagonist is a divorcée.|
|The Mick||2017-2018||FOX||This anti-family sitcom stars Kaitlin Olson as Mackenzie "Mickey" Murphy, an irresponsible young woman who takes over the raising of her niece and two nephews after the youths' parents are arrested for tax evasion and fraud. It pushes liberal values such as gender confusion by children (and the mind warping that results from it, as shown in the episode "The New Girl"), the use of women's washrooms by gender-confused males (also from "The New Girl") and the sissyfication of boys in society (from the episode "The Implant", where Mickey's nephews Chip and Ben start screaming like girls after seeing a tiny spider). Audiences were turned off by the storylines and agenda-pushing in the show and, after plummeting from an initial audience of 8.58 million for its pilot episode to a low of 1.72 million for Season Two's "The Accident", it was cancelled after two seasons due to low ratings.|
|Modern Family||2010-present||ABC||TV 14||Liberals have made a shrine out of this sitcom starring three interconnected "families", two of which are dysfunctional (which is passed off as humorous) and the third of which is a male homosexual couple (presented as "normal") with an adopted child. Gloria Pritchett (born Ramirez), the Colombian second wife (presumed to be a trophy wife) of the overall family patriarch Jay Pritchett, sometimes plays into Hispanic racial stereotypes and behaves in a racist manner toward other characters.|
|CBS||Pushes far-left viewpoints with the main character Murphy Brown, who became a single mother after giving a birth to a baby out of wedlock in later seasons. Was rather infamous for a spat on family values with then-Vice President Dan Quayle in 1992 in response to the latter's denouncement of the character mocking fatherhood. Got a revival in 2018, with the star, Candice Bergen, and the show's creator, Diane English, making clear they revived it specifically to attack Donald Trump for winning the 2016 elections. One episode of the reboot even had Hillary Clinton have a guest appearance as a prospective secretary, with the writers barely even trying to disguise her name.
Predictably, the season premiere was a bust on ratings, only gathering at best 1.1 million viewers on its first night and was beaten out by the revival of the Greatest Conservative TV Show Last Man Standing on FOX. Another episode mocks Steve Bannon and denounces white Conservative men as "dinosaurs", the clear implication being that they are to die out soon - despite the fact that Murphy, who hypocritically called Ed Shannon (the Steve Bannon character) a "dinosaur", is over two decades older than Shannon is and is herself white. On November 28, 2018, it was announced that the Murphy Brown revival had been cancelled due to low ratings, although in a face-saving announcement, CBS initially claimed that the revival, which did not get past its initial 13 episodes, was to have been a "closed-ended order" from the beginning, while series creator Diane English claimed that the show was "not cancelled". CBS eventually announced on May 10, 2019 that the cancellation of Murphy Brown had been made official.
|My Next Guest Needs No Introduction with David Letterman||2018||Netflix||TV-MA||Faded late-night television host David Letterman spends an hour being sycophantic to his liberal guests.|
|The New Normal||2012-2013||NBC||This un-Christian series stars a liberal homosexual couple that wants to have a baby, while the antagonist is the only main conservative, who is shown from a stereotypically negative liberal viewpoint. One NBC affiliate in Salt Lake City refused to air the show because of its offensive content. Few people watched the show, and it was cancelled after one season, sending the message that almost no one finds liberal agendas or mockery of conservatives and traditional values funny.|
|The Newsroom||2012-2014||HBO||Aaron Sorkin asserts that reporting the news should include bashing Republicans and airing one-sided opinion pieces masquerading as "news". The series was cancelled barely two years into its airing.|
|The Oprah Winfrey Show||1986-2011||First-run syndication||The host of this daytime talk show frequently asserts her liberal and feminist viewpoints.|
|Orange is the New Black||2013-2019||Netflix||This decadent series glamorizes the homosexual agenda and prison life. The main moral, as claimed by series creator Jenji Kohan, is that it is not normal to be straight and follow in the path of God, and that practicing Christianity will lead to horrible punishments. Additionally, it inadvertently supports abortion, as it is revealed that the Christian "villain" in the series wound up in prison for killing some abortionists after receiving one. Every woman in prison, with the exception of the villain, is in a lesbian relationship with one of her fellow inmates, including, ironically, the nun.|
|Party of Five||Freeform||Don't let the title fool you, this reboot of the 1996-2000 series of the same name promotes illegal immigration and condemns deportation.|
|Piers Morgan Tonight/Piers Morgan Live||2011–2014||CNN||British talk show host and gun control advocate Piers Morgan lectures his guests and his audience on the issues of the day and puts a liberal spin on his viewpoints. After drawing about 2.1 million viewers for his debut episode, viewership for the show fell steadily until reaching only a fraction of its original numbers, with an average low of 81,000 viewers in the age 25-54 demographic for the week of July 30-August 5, 2012.|
|Pretty Little Liars||2010-2017||ABC Family/Freeform||TV-14||This teen drama depicts one of its five main characters' homosexuality as "normal".|
|Quantico (Season 2 onward)||2016-2018||ABC||Although the first season dealt with stopping terrorists and to a certain degree government corruption being depicted in a negative light and was overall politically neutral, the second season, similar to Supergirl below, went far-left for the second season. Season 2 makes the U.S. President a woman in a clear attempt at shilling for Hillary Clinton for the presidency; and the final few episodes of the season feature the president succeeding her as a dictator intent on merging the CIA and the FBI, and operating from Russia, in a clear spitting upon Donald Trump's presidency and an allusion to the false claims of Russian collusion in the 2016 election. This plotline proved to be very popular among the liberal critics who praised what they perceived as "moral ambiguity."|
|The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills||2010-present||BRAVO||Physical altercations, verbal arguments, and name calling are routinely displayed. The series focuses on the cast's lack of effective interpersonal communication skills as well as excessive pointless drama. Not surprisingly, the housewives are mostly feminists.|
|The Real O'Neals||2015-2017||ABC||TV PG||This anti-Catholic (and, to a much greater extent, anti-family) sitcom stars a teenager who "comes out" as homosexual to his Irish American Catholic family. The series is based on the life of foul-mouthed homosexual activist and anti-Christian, anti-conservative, heterophobic and misogynistic bigot Dan Savage, its executive producer. As one of ABC's lowest-rated and least-watched shows because of its offensive content, it was finally cancelled in May 2017.|
|Real Time with Bill Maher||2003-present||HBO||TV MA||This political talk show typically features a liberally slanted panel that routinely insults conservatives and religion. Maher denies that Jesus Christ ever walked the earth, in a manner similar to Holocaust denial, ignoring historical accounts, spiritual evidence, and even archaeological evidence of His existence. Plus, he smears conservative women in a vulgar and sexist manner.|
|The Red Line||2019||CBS||The show pushes every left-wing canard in the book, from intersectionality, to being rabidly anti-law enforcement (as a large part of the plot involved Officer Paul Evans being demonized for shooting an unarmed homosexual black doctor in a case of mistaken identity, with it effectively implying he deserved it), including pushing the false statistic that cops tended to shoot blacks simply for being black. Also has a massive promotion of Black Lives Matters that falsely claims that they were a peaceful and popular protest group when in reality they were closer to the exact opposite. In the final two episodes, when Jira, the daughter of two "married" homosexuals, finds her birth father, a born-again Christian, it denounces him as a hateful bigot simply for stating his belief that Harrison, the doctor who had been slain earlier, is in hell for his sexuality when in reality, she came across as the hateful bigot. Due to it being a limited-run, it seems even CBS realized it would not have lasted long.|
|Roswell, New Mexico||2019||The CW||TV-14||This reboot of the 1990s show Roswell about aliens in Roswell, New Mexico pushes amnesty towards illegal immigrants, several slams against the Trump administration as well as condemning the building of a wall (despite Roswell, New Mexico not being anywhere near the border), and even has an explicit homosexual kiss on-screen, with it arguably being even more of a Social Justice propaganda piece than Supergirl.|
|RuPaul's Drag Race||2009-present||Logo TV||Homosexual cross-dresser RuPaul hosts this radical "reality" series all about homosexuality and transvestism.|
|Salem||2014-2017||WGN America||TV-MA||Based very loosely on the Salem witch trails, liberals once again change history to suit their agenda by persecuting Christians and portraying Satanic witches as "martyrs".|
|Sex and the City||1998-2004||HBO||TV-MA||The series follows four women in their mid-thirties who live in New York City and have nothing better to do with their time than mate with as many men as they can. Because openly homosexual Darren Star created the series, it is theorized that his sexuality is the reason why the women are sexually loose. Even so, Star and the other writers admitted the original premise involved four homosexual men, which were changed to women for marketing purposes and to more subtly push the homosexual agenda.|
|Shake it Up||2010-2013||Disney Channel||Teenage girls in a dancing competition lack family values and do not act not very friendly towards one another.|
|Siskel & Ebert at the Movies||1986-2010||First-run syndication||Liberal critics Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert give biased reviews to theatrical films, telling their viewers what to think.|
|Skins||2011||MTV||TV MA||The series attempts to normalize teenage sexual intercourse as a central theme, which caused it to be accused of violating child pornography laws. Ironically, a much more sexually explicit version had aired for years in the UK with absolutely no controversy. Like GCB, it ultimately lasted for a single season largely because of the controversy.|
|Star Trek: Deep Space Nine||1993-1999||First-run syndication||TV PG/14||While every Star Trek series touches upon liberal themes, DS9 is without a doubt the most left-wing of all the Star Trek series. One episode, "Rejoined", contains a lesbian kiss; another episode shows a male character being transformed into a female, and many episodes ridicule the United States and Christianity. The ever-present relationships between human and non-human characters are hidden messages about bestiality, and several characters possess a stereotypically liberal smarter-than-thou personality. Ironically, showrunner Ira Steven Behr acknowledged this: "I know they got a lot of negative feedback, which only goes to prove a point I always believed in, which is that science fiction fans and Star Trek fans are much more conservative than people want to believe, and this whole Gene Roddenberry liberal humanistic vision is truly not shared by a significant portion of them."|
|Stranger Things||2016-present||Netflix||This horror series' main themes include witchcraft, evolution, and the occult. Young children use four-letter words conversationally and engage in premarital, underage sex, never facing comeuppance for either. Perhaps the biggest offense, however, is the way it tries to make feminism within the family unit look acceptable, as the homemaker mother is seen as bumbling and oblivious, while the divorced, chain-smoking single mother is seen as heroic. The show's "breakout" character and main protagonist is a young girl and former laboratory experiment who uses demonic powers to murder anyone in her path.|
|Supergirl (Second season onward)||2016–present||The CW||Although initially more politically neutral during the first season when it aired on CBS (See its entry within the "Debatable whether Conservative" section of Greatest Conservative TV Shows for more information), it went hard-left when it was moved to the CW, including promoting the homosexual agenda by making Alex Danvers, the adoptive sister of Kara Zor-El, the titular character, a lesbian (and, as of the Season Two finale, having her propose to get "married" to her girlfriend, police detective Maggie Sawyer, with Alex Danver's actress, Chyler Leigh, ironically being a Christian and married to Nathan West as well as having three kids).
In addition, the second season has several pot-shots against any attempts at cutting down illegal immigration (such as the main villain Cadmus's ultimate plan essentially being to relocate aliens back to their home planet), and also featured (especially after the 2016 election cycle) several pot shots against Donald Trump (with one episode, "Exodus", indirectly alluding to Trump's election and his being falsely labeled a "fascist" with the character Snapper Carr telling Kara when firing her that leaving out one fact will likely result in "A fascist being elected into the White House". On a similar note, earlier in the episode, Carr proceeded to reference the left-wing meme fake news), with the beginning of the season also having the president being female (played by Lynda Carter, most well known for her role as the title character in the live-action Wonder Woman in the 1970s) in an obvious attempt at predicting Hillary Clinton as being president, even explicitly being called a Democrat in the penultimate episode of the second season (it also shows the president as an alien in human disguise, which may be a veiled reference to Barack Obama and the background he has attempted to hide via sealing of his records). Regarding the Trump burns, the penultimate episode of the second season even has the audacity to compare Rhea, the evil and tyrannical ruler of the planet Daxam, and her Daxamites' invasion of Earth to Donald Trump via Cat Grant paraphrasing Trump's "Make America Great Again" statement and attributing it to the Daxamite invaders, even though the overall methods they used to invade Earth were far closer to that of the illegal immigrants that Trump was trying to deport, including their explicitly trying to remake Earth upon invasion to resemble Daxam.
Near the end of the second season, the liberal infiltration into all aspects of Supergirl even reflects in the titles of the second season's final two episodes: "Resist" (a Democrat code word, derived from Hillary Clinton's message to her supporters on the Left to "resist" the Trump administration by any means necessary following her defeat in the 2016 Presidential election, and to a lesser extent derived from a similar codeword used by student radicals during the 1960s, most infamously used by the 500 students occupying the amphitheater at the University of Vincennes on January 1969) and "Nevertheless, She Persisted" (which relates to an incident in the Senate where Democrat Senator Elizabeth Warren persisted, despite being told several times to cease, in denouncing Jeff Sessions during the vote to confirm him as Attorney General).
In the third season premiere "Girl of Steel", the writers proceeded to double down on the left-wing agendas by not only having Cat Grant, acting as the Press Secretary for President Marsden and making a comment that implied that people who didn't believe in "global warming/climate change" were dumber than third graders/eight-year-olds, but also had as the main antagonist of the episode, Morgan Edge, written in a manner that was a thinly-veiled left-wing strawman of Donald Trump, including having his career changed from being a media mogul to a real-estate mogul. The third episode, "Far From the Tree", has several statements being made that can be interpreted as trying to engage race-baiting against light-skinned people (most of them were in context with the White Martians, although one of these lines, from Maggie's father, were obviously in reference to Caucasians), dealt with a so-called "wedding shower" for Alex and Maggie, condemns Maggie's parents for being against their daughter's homosexual lifestyle, and also makes an unsubtle dig at Donald Trump's proposition of building a wall to Mexico (which ironically acted as an unintentional condemnation against President Marsden who in the prior season legalized a bill allowing for space aliens to live on Earth openly).
In the episode "Damaged", they also proceeded to have a crowd chanting "Lock her up" (in this case, in reference to Lena Luthor, who was framed by Morgan Edge with inflicting children with Lead poisoning) in an unsubtle reference to similar demands against Hillary Clinton during the 2016 presidential elections, in an obvious attempt at showing solidarity with Clinton. In addition, the episode "Midvale" had a subplot involving a teacher sexually abusing his underage student in an illicit affair, which ironically aired around the time series showrunner Andrew Kreisburg was undergoing an investigation of and eventual suspension from his duties due to sexual harassment complaints from various female coworkers by Warner Bros. The four-part crossover episode "Crisis on Earth-X" (with The Flash, Arrow and DC's Legends of Tomorrow), which had the superheroes from all four shows battle Nazis from a parallel Earth (where the Nazis won World War II and conquered their world as a result), engaged in extensive historical revisionism and leftist propaganda, including liberal amounts of the homosexual agenda (including a lesbian kiss between Alex and Legends leader Sara Lance, and turning characters Leonard Snart/Citizen Cold and the Ray into homosexuals, despite Snart never being homosexual in prior DC Comics media depictions and the Ray not being such until the DC Rebirth storyline) and attacks on Trump (including falsely linking him to Nazism), while ignoring that the Nazis were actually far-Left and that they had homosexuals among their ranks; this crossover drew heavy criticism from NewsBusters and Breitbart for the Nazi historical revisionism and anti-Trump jingoism. In the episode "For Good", the episode entered a monologue by J'onn about "people acting, reacting escalating behaviors […] lawmakers sniping at each other" in an unsubtle attempt at making social commentary on world affairs from a left-wing perspective. Eventually, on "Schlott Through the Heart", there was brief dialogue from Alex Danvers and Martian Manhunter that implied that African-Americans inherently had it harder than anyone else despite the fact that institutional racism had largely been defunct. Shortly afterward, with the episode "The Fanatical", James Olson was arrested by the police, with their assuming that he was the criminal simply because he was black, which implied that the show viewed cops as being inherently racist and that America wouldn't handle black superheroes. In addition, the episode "Not Kansas" was one giant promotion of the gun control agenda, and uses a lot of blatantly false arguments for it.
Since moving to the CW, ratings have fallen far from what they were on CBS due to its producers' and writers' insistence on inserting left-wing propaganda. One fourth season episode, "Crime and Punishment", drew a record low rating for Supergirl at the time of just 990,000 viewers (also making it the first episode of the series to fall below one million viewers) and has since been surpassed by the fifth season episode "Dangerous Liaisons", which drew a new record low of just 780,000 viewers - a mere fraction of the 12.96 million that watched the pilot episode on CBS. The announcement for Season 4 also revealed that one of the new characters would be a gender-confused superhero character played by gender-confused male actor Wyatt "Nicole" Maines, who was rather notorious for suing and winning a lawsuit against his school for refusing to "let (him) use the girls' room." He also made clear in an interview with Variety magazine that he intends to use his role to push the gender confusion agenda, citing how anybody can be superheroes. In addition, the plotline for Season 4 was revealed to be an adaptation of the infamous pro-Communist Elseworlds story arc "Red Son" by Mark Millar. Even though the intended theme of the season was unity and condemning divisiveness, the season premiere alone managed to push the exact opposite views. In addition, a major antagonist for the season, Ben Lockwood (played by Sam Witwer), is the leader of an alt-Right-esque anti-Alien group called Earth-First, made out to be a leftist stereotype of right-wingers concerned about illegal aliens, even having him quote Winston Churchill at his father's funeral. The Thanksgiving episode "Call to Action" had the Children of Liberty, who were deliberately modeled after the alt-Right, also making reference to the false leftist propaganda of how Thanksgiving was created to "celebrate" the Europeans committing a genocide campaign on the Native Americans upon invading the land (despite the fact that most of the deaths actually came from exposure to various diseases). The episode "Stand and Deliver", aside from treating Winston Churchill in a negative light, also praised several left-wing protest movements (one of which, the Women's March from 2016, shouldn't have even existed in the storyline due to Trump never being president), including groups promoting amnesty, and gives a self-serving amount of adulation for left-wing journalists. The episode American Dreamer was explicit promotion of gender confusion and even inferred it was the "authentic self". The episode "Will the Real Eve Tessmacher Please Stand Up?" pushes the falsehood that Trump was involved in Russian collusion via Baker. Lastly, the season finale pushes that the left-wing mainstream media is necessary for taking down presidents and glosses over the media trying to instigate problems.
PBS Kids (US)
|TV-Y||This British program indoctrinates young audiences into environmentalism as well as LGBT-related material, as Tinky Winky is purple and carries a purse (the character famously became a target for anti-homosexual activists during the series' original run). Even worse, Tinky Winky's actress is a lesbian pornographic actress.|
|These Friends of Mine/Ellen||1994–1998||ABC||Initially presented as a clone of the sitcom Seinfeld, the show changed direction near the end of its fourth season when series star Ellen DeGeneres announced that she was a lesbian and decided to make her character, Ellen Morgan, lesbian as well. The show's ratings plummeted after the announcement and never recovered, leading to its cancellation by ABC in May 1998.|
|Til Death Us Do Part||1965-1975||BBC1||NR||A Trotskyite socialist named Mike Rawlins is shown sympathetically, while reactionary Alf Garnett is an antagonist. These political elements inspired All in the Family.|
|Torchwood||2006-2011||BBC||TV-14||Almost every character of this graphic sci-fi series is homosexual or bisexual.|
|Transparent||2014-present||Amazon Video||This scripted series focuses on gender confusion, the LGBT agenda, and professor values, all misguidedly portrayed as acceptable. Former college professor Morton Pfefferman, the patriarch of the Pfefferman family, starts claiming to be a "woman" named "Maura" in the pilot episode. Later episodes explore the Pfeffermans' efforts to enable and indulge Morton in his delusion (in one episode, Morton gets offended and walks out on a family portrait shooting when the photographer correctly calls him "sir"), while oldest daughter Sarah leaves her husband to enter a lesbian relationship. The third season showcases the first full-frontal nude shot of a "transgendered" person as Morton, while at a massage parlor, rolls over and exposes his (implanted) breasts as well as his male genitals. Not surprisingly, lead actor Jeffrey Tambor was cited for sexual harassment accusations.|
|Two and a Half Men||2003-2015||CBS||Seasons 1-8: Lead character Charlie Harper (Charlie Sheen) is an alcoholic jingle writer whose series of casual sexual relationships is admired and envied by others, while his younger brother Alan, a tightly-wound chiropractor who is more moral and hard-working by comparison, is more prone to misfortune. There is a lack of positive female role models, and Charlie has an antagonistic and dysfunctional relationship with his narcissistic, emotionally toxic mother, which is passed off as humorous.
Seasons 9-12: After saying goodbye to the late Charlie (a response to Sheen's dismissal from further appearances following his real-world bout with alcoholism, drug abuse, and adultery), Alan meets and takes in tech company billionaire Walden Schmidt, whose divorce from his wife is presented positively. In one episode, Alan's ex-wife Judith is implied to have undergone a lesbian one-night-stand. In another episode, Alan's son Jake comments about getting a sexually transmitted disease as if it were a badge of honor.
In November 2012, Angus T. Jones, Jake's actor, began speaking out against the show, which he had recently left, and labeled it as filth after his famous conversion to Christianity the previous month.
|Van Helsing||2016-present||SyFy||TV-14||The feministic daughter of Dr. Abraham Van Helsing, the protagonist of Bram Stoker's great conservative novel Dracula, now fights vampires in a post-apocalyptic world. Not surprisingly, the Christian part of the Van Helsing family is not mentioned once.|
|The View||1997-||ABC||Liberal activists such as Barbara Walters, Joy Behar, Rosie O'Donnell, and Whoopi Goldberg host this talk show with feminist overtones.|
|The Walking Dead||2010-||AMC||TV-MA||Based off of the comic book series The Walking Dead, the series follows Atlanta police officer Rick Grimes as he leads a group of survivors to survive in a post-apocalyptic world overrun by zombies. The series starts off pretty neutral, but by season 5, leftist content has snuck in. The makers of the series has confirmed that the only relationships they will add in later seasons would be only LGBT characters and interracial relationships just to score points from those wanting more diversity, as well as feminism. Mercy is also shown in a negative light at times, an example being Maggie and Daryl stepping by letting Oceanside women murder a reformed Savior (which can be shown to some as the two being no better than former villain Negan, who kills Glenn in front of them). On a minor note, the former head of Alexandria - Deanne - is confirmed to resemble Hillary Clinton.|
|Weeds||2005-2012||Showtime||This series focuses mainly on the sale and use of marijuana (and the connected criminal activity) by a widow and her family.|
|The West Wing||1999-2006||NBC||Aaron Sorkin uses this series as a platform for his liberal talking points. This may have been what influenced various liberal journalists into thinking that how Martin Sheen's character acted in the show was how a president was supposed to act, resulting in the liberal media's attempts at doing a witch hunt on Donald Trump's every move during his road to the U.S. presidency.|
|When We Rise||2017||ABC||TV-14||This docudrama miniseries glorifies both the homosexual agenda and its history, starting from the 1969 Stonewall riot. Liberal actors Whoopi Goldberg, Rosie O'Donnell, Rob Reiner, and homosexual David Hyde Pierce all star. Historical revisionism is laden throughout, including demonizing and deliberate mischaracterization of past conservatives who opposed homosexuality, as well as making the homosexuals and the gender-confused look like "victims" when, in reality, they were and still are the aggressors) and whitewashing of the history of the LGBT movement (particularly what happens to those who practice homosexuality and engage in homosexual sex) as seen through the far-Left viewpoint of the miniseries' producers, all in an attempt to pander to a specifically targeted audience.
The miniseries claims the homosexual agenda began as an offshoot of the Civil Rights Movement, but nonwhite Americans would consider this claim offensive due to the agenda's attempt to compare sexual preference to skin color (a person's skin color is a trait from birth, but homosexuality is not) as well as a cheap attempt by the LGBT movement to hitch their wagon onto legitimate civil rights for nonwhite Americans. As expected, liberal media reviewers heaped unwarranted praise on the miniseries, while conservative website NewsBusters was far more critical of it and called out the miniseries, its producers, and writer/creator Dustin Lance Black for their revisionism and lies. Not surprisingly, few TV viewers were willing to watch the miniseries because of its pushing of the homosexual agenda, liberal ideology, historical revisionism, and whitewashing, making it the lowest-rated program to air on the Big Four broadcast networks each night it aired, putting ABC in fourth place behind CBS, NBC, and FOX while barely tying with the CW.
|Will & Grace||1998–2006; 2017–present||NBC||This sitcom stars a homosexual lawyer, Will Truman, and a straight interior designer, Grace Adler, who share an apartment in New York City. It attempts to normalize homosexuality in society and uses Will's lifestyle to pander to a targeted LGBT audience. The third main character, Jack McFarland, is a sporadically-employed actor and a flamboyant, promiscuous homosexual whose life revolves around homosexuality almost every waking moment and attempting to get sexually involved with every man he comes across. Finally, the fourth main character, Karen Walker, is an amoral socialite whose existence plays up to and makes light of alcoholism and prescription drug abuse.
In spite of its subject matter, the series became a surprise hit for NBC as part of its Thursday night "Must See TV" lineup, drawing an average of over 17 million viewers at its peak during its third and fourth seasons before its rating fell in its later seasons. One seventh season episode, "From Queer to Eternity", drew a record low viewership of just 5.8 million as viewers began tiring of the show. It ended production in 2006 after eight seasons, and its reruns, which entered syndication in the fall of 2002, largely vanished from broadcast syndication in 2008, retreating to cable thereafter. It was revived by NBC for an abbreviated ninth season on September 28, 2017, during which time the network claimed it had already renewed the series for a tenth season. However, its return episode, "11 Years Later", dove straight into politics as it made pathetic jokes about conservatives, attacked Donald Trump, and took a cheap shot poke at Ronald Reagan's later struggle with Alzheimer's disease, causing it to garner only 10.18 million viewers for its return. Later episodes in the revival steadily lost viewership; its February 28, 2019 episode "The Real McCoy" fell to just 2.35 million viewers, a record low for the show to date. The Will & Grace revival will not last as long as it did in its original run, as it was announced on July 25, 2019 that its upcoming 11th season will be its last.
|Witches of East End||2013-2014||Lifetime||This short-lived series attempts to glorify witchcraft.|
|The Wonder Years||1988-1993||ABC||Although traditional family values churn at the core, The Wonder Years has a politically liberal, specifically antiwar undertone. Arnold family patriarch Jack Arnold, is a veteran of the Korean War, but the second season episode "Walkout" has Jack's son Kevin Arnold and other students walk out of school to protest the ongoing Vietnam War. The only person who tries to stop it is the school's vice-principal, who is vilified for threatening to suspend any participants in the walkout and put those suspensions on their permanent records. The series makes other jabs at the war, such as characters like Kevin's rebellious, teenage hippie sister Karen going to vigils and displaying the peace sign.|
|Young Sheldon||2017-||CBS||This prequel series to The Big Bang Theory follows the character Sheldon Cooper—one of the most outspoken atheists in sitcom history to the point where it creates religious and cultural friction with those around him, which is passed off as humorous—as he grows up in Texas from 1989 on. As in The Big Bang Theory, Sheldon is a strong proponent of evolution who looks down his nose on creationists and Christians, thinking they are not as open-minded as they truly are. In an early episode, the young Sheldon publicly embarrasses his family by arguing with their church's pastor about God's existence during a sermon. For some reason, the pastor states during the argument that Charles Darwin was open to the idea of God. In reality, Darwin's claim that he was open to the idea of a Creator was simply a plan to fool the masses when pushing evolution.|
|Title||Original run||Network||TV rating||Description|
|Almost Naked Animals||2011-2013||YTV (Canada)||TV-Y7 (should be TV-MA)||In the Left's secret ploy to send subliminal messages of bestiality and disorderly conduct at a younger audience, anthropomorphic animals are furless and walk around in their underwear, but only the audience acknowledges this.|
|The Ambiguously Gay Duo||1996-????||ABC, later NBC||Unknown||Originally a clip from The Dana Carvey Show before moving over to Saturday Night Live, the Batman ripoff, as implied by its name, has a homo-erotic subtext of its main characters portrayed humorously when, if anything, it is filth.|
|American Dad||2005-||FOX, later TBS||Don't let the patriotic-sounding title fool you: Like all Seth Macfarlane animated productions, it supports liberalism and homosexuality and bashes conservatism. In a case of truth in advertising, one of the main characters, Hayley Smith, is depicted as a far-left hippie who is shrewish, hateful, and sometimes violent while stridently standing by her liberal views and, like Brian Griffin on Family Guy, is used as Seth MacFarlane's sounding board for his viewpoints on the show.|
|Arthur (Season 22 onward)||1996-present||PBS||TV-Y (should be TV-PG as of May 2019)||This popular children's series based on the eponymous books by Marc Brown and set in a world of anthropomorphic animals follows the daily life of the titular aardvark, his family, and his friends. It managed to be apolitical for almost 23 years before Arthur's third and fourth grade teacher, Mr. Ratburn, was rewritten as gay and married to a man in the season 22 episode "Mr. Ratburn and the Special Someone". Local Alabama and Arkansas TV stations banned the episode for that reason. In a particularly distasteful example of a children's franchise's creator putting his personal political views above whether the content is actually appropriate for the intended age bracket, Marc Brown condemned the aforementioned state for banning the episode.|
|Bojack Horseman||2014-present||Netflix||TV-MA||In a world of both humans and anthropomorphic animals, a talking horse who is a faded sitcom star (a reference to Mister Ed) and his friends live by Hollywood values, sexual immorality, and drug use. One episode states that women who choose abortion are "heroes". Moreover, the show seems to present bestiality positively because there are interspecies relationships. Another episode of the series disrespects military veterans and implies they are not real heroes.|
|Breadwinners||2014-2016||Nickelodeon||TV-Y7||This racy Nickelodeon stoner series stars two anthropomorphic ducks (who look nothing like their species) who deliver bread and engage in disorderly conduct and vulgar humor.|
|Big Mouth||2017- Present||Netflix||TV-MA||This horrifyingly explicit adult series is about pubescent children and their genitals. One episode features a young boy doing the unspeakable to himself in his own bed. Another episode features a young girl talking to her private area while looking at it in a mirror. Episode titles include "Ejaculation" and "Am I Gay?" As expected, liberals have praised the series, while true conservative Christians have denounced it, writing multiple petitions online to take it off the air.|
PBS Kids (US)
|TV-Y||The title character of this Canadian animated series lacks effective communication skills and throws whiny tantrums, teaching young audiences that behavior of that nature can get them what they want.|
|Captain Planet and the Planeteers||1990-1996||TBS||TV-Y7||Liberal elitist Ted Turner created this environmentalist superhero cartoon.|
|The Cleveland Show||2009-2013||FOX||TV 14||This raunchy Family Guy spinoff includes many racist and sexual jokes, mostly against Caucasians.|
|Codename: Kids Next Door||2002-2008||Cartoon Network||TV-Y7||Children ages 12 and under work in a global secret agency to fight villains themed around adult stereotypes in this obvious metaphor for nihilism. A feminist subtext is present, too, with girls in positions of authority often superior to those of boys.|
|Doc McStuffins||2012- Present||Disney Junior||TV-Y||What looks like a cute series about a child doctor who fixes living stuffed toys actually pushes homosexual propaganda on young children. One episode features a lesbian couple, and Chris Nee, the series' creator, is a lesbian.|
|Dora the Explorer||2000-2014||Nick Junior||TV-Y||This "interactive" series forces young audiences to accept multiculturalism by teaching them Spanish. Multiple characters can't speak a word in English, requiring the audience has to speak Spanish to them. The series is often criticized, too, for having its main characters "dumb down" their target audience, giving children too much time to answer questions that could be answered quickly and teaching them how to copy what they see on screen rather than learn for themselves.|
|Drawn Together||2004-2007||Comedy Central||TV MA||This animated series is laced with explicit, crude, and vulgar humor. During Season 2, Princess Clara (a devout "Christian") is depicted as a "bigot" and a hypocrite.|
|Fanboy and Chum Chum||2009-2014||Nickelodeon||TV-Y7||The titular child characters with absent parents engage in disorderly conduct by harassing the supporting cast at every turning point.|
|F Is for Family||2015- Present||Netflix||TV-MA||A dysfunctional 1970s-era working class family is the focus of this vulgar and immoral anti-family series.|
|Family Guy||1999-2003, 2005-||FOX||TV-14||Notorious for its shock tactics, the most successful series created by leftist Seth Macfarlane routinely employs willful tastelessness for comedic shock value. Examples include one regular character who is a homosexual pedophile, as well as frequent Hitler jokes and film and television clips as seen through the eyes of the patriarch protagonist Peter Griffin, who sees them with a warped and twisted viewpoint. Brian Griffin, the Griffin family's talking pet dog, is frequently used by series creator Seth MacFarlane as a sounding board for his liberal political and social views. Although the title implies that the series values the traditional family unit, Peter and occasionally his wife Lois treat their children in an exceptionally abusive manner, usually for laughs.|
|Glenn Martin DDS||2009-2011||Nickelodeon||TV-PG||Progressive former Disney CEO Michael Eisner created this racy stop motion series, which stars a traveling orthodontist aiming to build stronger relationships with his family, to downplay the role of fatherhood and push limits as to what can be shown on prime time television with demented sexual jokes. One episode blatantly portrays Barack Obama as the "messiah" and Dick Cheney as the devil.|
|The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy||2003-2008||Cartoon Network||TV-Y7||An idiotic boy and a cynical nihilist girl befriend the Grim Reaper in a series that attempts to paint the well-known personification of death humorously, denigrates the importance of family, and celebrates disorderly conduct.|
|The Groovenians||2002||Adult Swim (2002), Cartoon Network (2003)||Not Rated||The hippies and hipsters featured are shown to be "misunderstood people", while wealthy business executives are greedy and power-hungry robots.|
|Histeria!||1998-2000||KidsWB||Don't let its status as an educational program fool you. The series miseducates viewers on various elements of history (like depicting General William Sherman as a manchild and implying that Harriet Tubman ran a literal underground railroad system rather than it being code), and also promotes several leftist bits such as the United Nations. One episode, Megalomaniacs, also was edited for a skit that depicted the Spanish Inquisition in a negative light, and instead was replaced with Custer being mistaken for running a Custard stand. One particular episode, "The Russian Revolution", sings praises for Vladimir Lenin, depicting him as a humanitarian despite his being a brutal mass murderer and tyrant in reality, as well as falsely implying that the infamous bread lines were from before Communism was implemented when in reality they were implemented after Communism was implemented, and gave similar treatment to Stalin.|
|Johnny Test||2005-2014||Cartoon Network||TV-Y7||This knockoff of Jimmy Neutron, Fairly OddParents, and Dexter's Laboratory devalues friendship and family. Its titular main protagonist is very arrogant and selfish. Unlike Timmy Turner and Jimmy Neutron, he almost never learns his lesson in the end.|
|The Legend of Korra||2012-2014||Nickelodeon||TV-PG||The sequel to the hit Nickelodeon series Avatar: The Last Airbender stars the newest Avatar, Korra, going to Republic City to learn airbending from Aang and Katara's son, Tenzin. During the series, Korra goes through personal trials while dealing with newer enemies including the Equalists (terrorists seeking to eradicate bending). Liberals have pushed it on children since it features an early, if not the first, homosexual protagonist in children's television (with a comic sequel trilogy called Turf Wars focusing more on Korra and Asami's relationship than the story) and strongly advocates feminism. Season 2 has also shown the police force as either incompetent or stubbornly unreasonable with the exception of Mako, who works hard to solve the case. Environmentalism and even misanthropy are seen as positive in the two-parter origin story "Beginnings", where Wan (the very first Avatar ever) lives with potentially dangerous spirits and prevents hunters who set out to get food for their fellow villagers from catching a cat deer for dinner.|
|The Legend of Zelda||1989||NBC||Besides suffering the natural effects of a low budget, this short-lived insult to the otherwise apolitical Medieval/fantasy video game series from Nintendo pushes feminism: protagonist Link is a wise-cracking show-off and a slacker, while Princess Zelda participates more often in the action and is smarter and more competent than Link.|
|The Lesbian Little Mermaid||2018||Amazon Prime||N/A (Web series)||Not only does it suffer from weak animation, scripting, and voice acting, but this Spanish-language Web series, as implied by the title, turns the classic tale of The Little Mermaid into LGBT propaganda by casting the titular character as a lesbian. Evidence that the series plagiarizes Disney's great conservative film adaptation of the Hans Christian Andersen fairytale caused Disney to force Amazon to cancel the series.|
|The Loud House||2016- Present||Nickelodeon||TV-Y7||It looks like an ordinary, apolitical, animated suburban family sitcom until it pushes the LGBT agenda. Main protagonist Lincoln Loud's best friend Clyde McBride is raised by a homosexual couple, and one of Lincoln's ten sisters is bisexual. The character artwork in this series is often criticized for being derivative of the Disney animated series Gravity Falls, given that it follows what is termed the "CalArts Style", named for a specific character design style commonly seen among those drawn by animators who studied at the California Institute of the Arts. The CalArts style can be seen in other programs such as Star Vs. the Forces of Evil, Steven Universe, and The Amazing World of Gumball.|
|Love Hina||2000||TV Tokyo||N/A (only released on DVDs outside Japan);||This feminist anime treats the girls abusing a man for "perversion" when he, in reality, is just at the wrong place at the wrong time as "funny" to such an extent that it is frequently used as a running gag, with the man often having to apologize for the "bad behavior" despite it not actually being his fault. The man in question, Keitaru Urashima, later ends up marrying Naru Narusegawa, who is the main offender regarding the abuse. Professor Values may be pushed as well since most of the cast, in particular, Naru Narusegawa and Keitaru Urashima, only seem to care about getting into college to meet their loved ones over actually studying.|
|Mega Babies||1999-2000||Teletoon (Canada)
Fox Family (US) Sky One (UK)
|Aside from copying Ren & Stimpy because of the humor, Rugrats because of the premise, and The Powerpuff Girls because of the trio of heroes trend seen throughout works of fiction, this Canadian animated series (Please add info)|
|Mr. Pickles||2013 (pilot) 2014-||Adult Swim||TV-MA||This ugly Satanic series stars a border collie who is a physical incarnation of the Devil himself and engages in a lot of violent, bloody, and gory behavior. Not only that, but the show stereotypes heavy metal music.|
|My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic||2010-||The Hub Network / Discovery Family||TV-Y||Liberals adore this anime-influenced series because of its hidden messages in line with their worldview such as socialism, environmentalism, feminism, and secularism. Originally made for young girls, the show has unexpectedly attracted a worldwide cult following of young adult to adult men who call themselves "Bronies", suggesting homosexuality, or at the very least emotional immaturity, in the fanbase. Perhaps a much more apparent problem than these is the threat the cartoon poses to traditional ideas of masculinity as more men become attracted to it.|
|The Nutshack||2007-2011||MyxTV (Philippines)||TV-MA||The entire theme of this program is San Francisco values.|
|Rick and Morty||2013-||Adult Swim||TV-MA||This adult animated series, whose main characters are respective ludicrous caricatures of Dr. Emmett "Doc" Brown and Marty McFly from the mostly conservative film Back to the Future, is popular among liberals for trying to pass a dysfunctional, atheistic family with a pansexual, alcoholic grandfather (Rick) as humorous. Worse yet, this show is notorious for having one of the most obnoxious fanbases.|
|Sanjay and Craig||2013-||Nickelodeon||TV-Y7||This ugly buddy comedy stars a racially stereotypical Indian boy and his pet snake, who engage in disorderly conduct and use lots of vulgar jokes.|
|Star vs. the Forces of Evil||2015-2019||Disney Channel||TV-Y7||The title character practices feminism, mostly in the form of rebellion against her parents' views of gender roles, as well as witchcraft. One episode features in the background of a stadium scene two men kissing each other and two women doing the same. This episode was incidentally released around the same time as the infamous reveal that LeFou is homosexual in the 2017 live action remake for Disney's politically ambiguous animation Beauty and the Beast,|
|Steven Universe||2013-||Cartoon Network||TV-PG||Don't let the cutesy character designs fool you in this one. On the surface, it looks like a harmless animated series about the beauty of family unity among a half-human-half-alien child, his benevolent human father, and his extraterrestrial friends who exist as sentient gemstones with holographic bodies made of light and help the boy discover his superpowers so he can protect earth from otherworldly threats. However, looks are deceiving—it really exposes children to several varieties of filth. First, the series teaches that gender confusion is "normal", as the alien characters, while they look like women, are actually androgynous, and it tries to use their androgyny to justify their lesbian and bisexual behavior (which is based on the series creator's bisexual lifestyle). Because these sexless aliens look like women, the series has feminist implications: the feminine-presenting aliens and even genuinely female humans are much more powerful or at least more competent than the male characters, many of whom are weak, silly, or incompetent. Sometimes, male characters show some form of competence, as when the hero's father Greg—a former Generation X-type rebel and community college dropout turned responsible parent—shows his strong parental instincts, skills with construction, or even defensive driving skills, but the feminists who rule the show give said male characters less credit than they deserve. Lastly, innuendoes are peppered throughout, especially in terms of "fusions", which were originally supposed to be battle tactics that involved combining the aliens' bodies and minds to form more powerful entities before the show's liberal writers shoehorned in the idea that fusions are expressions of the aliens' "love" for one another. Some episodes even feature Steven himself going from being male to being "fused" with female love interest Connie to make a disturbingly androgynous hybrid, dubbed Stevonnie by series regular Amethyst and shown to be one of the strongest characters in combat.
The quasi-Thanksgiving-themed episode "Gem Harvest" introduces guest character Andy DeMayo, Greg's cousin and a professional biplane pilot with openly conservative viewpoints. Andy's initially unsympathetic portrayal as well as the episode airing shortly after the 2016 presidential election drew widespread criticism from fans, including, ironically, opposers of Donald Trump, who argued that such political undertones were in poor taste.
The series' fan base, while it does not make up a large percent of the world's population, is one of the most vocally aggressive in the world. In October 2015, some fans bullied a teenage fan artist to attempt suicide because she submitted fan art to the Internet in which she drew Steven's long-deceased, plump alien mother Rose Quartz as skinny. Subsequently, the fan base became so divided that the show's writers were forced to get involved. Likewise, series storyboard artist Lauren Zuke was harassed after she shared fan art on Twitter by those fans who believed she was advocating a "Lapidot" ship (that is, a fantasy relationship pairing between recurring characters Lapis Lazuli and Peridot) over other fan-preferred pairings of the show’s characters, none of which is official canon.
Similarly, some countries have the decency to censor or alter explicitly lesbian scenes and dialogue when they import certain episodes of the series, but when this happens, the liberal fans are guaranteed to complain and get their way like the spoiled, entitled adult children that many of them are.
The only positive thing we can say is thank goodness this series is definitely not rated TV-Y.
|Voltron: Legendary defender||2016-2018||Netflix||TV-Y7-FV||This action-oriented series based on the Voltron franchise pushes the homosexual agenda by having on of its characters being gay and even shows a gay wedding at the end with two men kissing on screen.|
|Title||Original run||Network||TV rating||Description|
|60 Minutes||1968-||CBS||TV-14||It airs on the liberal news network CBS and for a while included diehard liberals Mike Wallace and Andy Rooney among its reporting team (the former of whom was its initial star reporter). It tries to make its "good guys" as good as possible and its "bad guys" as bad as possible.|
|The Future Is Wild||2002||BBC, Arte, ZDF, ORF, Mediaset, Animal Planet, Discovery Channel|
|Making Sense of the Sixties||1991-||PBS||The six-part documentary was created by David Hoffman, who has admitted to being personally involved in the events of that time period. He repeats the same liberal talking points about the 1960s, whether by claiming that the 1950s were stifling, making the 1960s inevitable, or by claiming the 1960s as a time of freedom and calling the early times innocent. Protestors against the Vietnam War, among them feminists (with at least one of the feminists, an air stewardess, falsely implying that women weren't allowed to pursue medical and science-related jobs during the 1950s, despite stating at the same time that nursing and air stewardess being two of only four jobs they were allowed to pursue besides being a stay at home mom, both of which required at least some degree of rudimentary medical knowledge for treating illnesses and injuries.), are portrayed positively as well.|
|NET Journal||1966–1970||NET||Series which produced many controversial documentaries that slanted heavily liberal/left-wing and drew a great deal of negative criticism, yet not surprisingly also drew much praise from liberal reviewers.|
|Public Broadcast Laboratory||1967–1969||NET||Hybrid news/documentary magazine show which, like NET Journal, aired controversial Left-leaning documentaries. Its debut episode featured a racist drama featuring black actors painted up in whiteface, a reversal of blackface-painted actors from minstrel shows and early Hollywood movies. Not all NET affiliates carried the series; in fact, NET stations in South Carolina and Georgia refused to air the debut episode due to its controversial content.|
|Vietnam: A Television Series||1983||PBS||Although it promised to give an accurate account of the Vietnam War for the historical record, serve as an antidote to misuse of history, and contribute to healing America's national esteem for the post-Vietnam War era, and contribute to historical methodology, it does the exact opposite of its promises in the most blatant way. The violation of its promises were so flagrant that it resulted in PBS being sued and legally required to make Television's Vietnam: The Real Story a year later with cooperation from Accuracy in Media.|
|The Vietnam War - A Conversation with Ken Burns and Lynn Novick||2017||PBS||The two title filmmakers keep reiterating the same leftist talking points about American involvement in Vietnam, painting the American and South Vietnamese alliance as the villains but showing undeserved respect for the North Vietnamese, the Vietcong, and protesters against the war.|
|Through the Wormhole with Morgan Freeman||2010-2017||Science TV||TV-PG||Morgan Freeman spends a number of episodes using pseudoscience to lure viewers into atheism.|
Anti-Christian and Sacrilegous Series
|Title||Original run||Network||TV rating||Description|
|Black Jesus||2014-present||Adult Swim||TV-MA||Sacrilegious from its title forward, this blasphemous television series focuses on the Messiah, Jesus Christ, living in Compton, California in the modern day. Despite the show's questionable portrayal of Christ and the black community, reviewers claim that the character's method of spreading the Lord's message of love and compassion is present and may actually act as a way to reach the young and rebellious modern audience of today. However, the continued usage of illegal substances on the show may impede that.|
|GCB||2012||ABC||TV-14||This blasphemous sitcom consists mainly of hate speech against Christianity, as evidenced simply by its provocative title. It was so ill-received by various mainstream Christians that they demanded a boycott of anyone who sponsored the show, which ultimately contributed to its lasting a single season.|
|Mr. Pickles||2013 (pilot) 2014-||Adult Swim||TV-MA||This ugly Satanic cartoon stars a border collie who is an embodiment of the Devil and engages in a lot of violent, bloody, and gory behavior. Not only that, but the show stereotypes heavy metal music.|
|The Real O'Neals||2015-2017||ABC||TV PG||This anti-Catholic (and, to a much greater extent, anti-family) sitcom stars a teenager who "comes out" as homosexual to his Irish American Catholic family. The series is based on the life of foul-mouthed homosexual activist and anti-Christian, anti-conservative, heterophobic and misogynistic bigot Dan Savage, its executive producer. As one of ABC's lowest-rated and least-watched shows because of its offensive content, it was finally cancelled in May 2017.|
|Real Time with Bill Maher||2003-present||HBO||TV MA||This political talk show typically features a liberally slanted panel that routinely insults conservatives and religion. Maher is a well-known militant atheist who denies that Jesus Christ ever walked the earth, in a manner similar to Holocaust denial, ignoring historical accounts, spiritual evidence, and even archaeological evidence of His existence. Plus, he smears conservative women in a vulgar and sexist manner but receives no controversy whatsoever for it. He has even been known to the dreaded N-word to refer to black conservatives and never came under fire by the rest of the liberal media who claims to be against racism.|
|Witches of East End||2013-2014||Lifetime||This short-lived series attempts to glorify witchcraft.|
Debatable Whether Liberal
|Title||Original run||Network||TV rating||Description|
|Brooklyn Nine-Nine||2013-Present||Fox||TV-14||Main character Captain Holt is an open homosexual in charge of the fictitious 99th police precinct in Brooklyn, New York City. To make matters worse, series regular Rosa Diaz "comes out" as bisexual in the fifth season, disregarding the fact that no clues were given about this in the first four seasons. However, their sexualities are downplayed for the most part, and this workplace sitcom seems to humanize the police in an era when liberal news media does everything it can to dehumanize the authorities. It lightheartedly teaches that the police are likeable, relatable, three-dimensional everyday people with fairly normal internal and interpersonal obstacles to overcome in a humorous fashion; and it averts the preposterous liberal assumption that the police are racist with its multiracial main cast. On top of that, a number of villains that the detectives face are drug abusers or dealers, which supports war on illegal drugs, and main character Sgt. Terry Jeffords is a devout family man who prefers to act in the best interest of his wife and daughters, whom he does not want to see him killed in the line of duty.|
|FBI||2018-current||CBS||Although created by liberal producer Dick Wolf and largely retreading the same left-wing themes that his prior shows Law & Order and Law & Order: SVU pushed (such as the first episode focusing on a white supremacist plot, an episode called "Prey" repeating a false statistic about how sexual violence against females occurs 1/5th of the time four times, and an episode called "Scorched Earth" infamously trying to promote a more feminist view on things while condemning males), it also, similar to its predecessors, try to promote the law, and some episodes have a more conservative bent to them (such as the episode "A New Dawn", where it not only promotes free speech on college campuses, but also depicts the leftist elements of current college campuses in a very negative light as the one behind the murder of a guest speaker at the college was a far-left professor who taught revolution at his classes, as well as Green Birds, which dealt with an Islamic terrorist, and the aforementioned episode "Prey", aside from having an implicit condemnation on abortion due to a raid uncovering a chair that was clearly meant for abortificants against the sex trafficked females, but also has a slight condemnation on media-induced hysteria via Jubal Valentine's quip about how, despite dogs being more likely to attack humans than sharks, they have "shark week".)|
|Gravity Falls||2012-2016||Disney Channel, later Disney XD||TV-Y7||Inspired by the life of its creator, Alex Hirsch, this mystery/science fiction/horror comedy series follows twin siblings Dipper and Mabel Pines as they spend as summer in the fictional town of Gravity Falls, Oregon, investigating the supernatural oddities surrounding the town with guidance from one of three journals left behind by an initially anonymous author.
On the one hand, it stereotypes capitalists as either "criminals" or simply being obsessed with money: the twins' Great Uncle/"Grunkle" Stan is introduced as a relatively simple character whose only goal in life is to fool the "world's dumbest people" with a tourist trap dubbed The Mystery Shack and filled with pretend supernatural phenomena, hoping to earn their money. Even worse, throughout the series, recurring incompetent police officers Sheriff Blubbs and Deputy Durland are implied to have homosexual feelings for one another, and this is confirmed in the series finale.
On the other hand, family and redemption seem to be central themes of the series in the long run. When Stan's long-lost twin brother, Stanford "Ford" Pines, returns from being trapped in another dimension and reveals himself as the author of the journals, the brothers come to grips with their personal flaws, and Stan shows how he truly regrets leading a life of crime, wishing things could have turned out differently and calling himself "the screw-up". He gets his chance at redemption when he and Ford together outwit Bill Cipher, an interdimensional dream demon and the series' main antagonist, and erase the monster from existence, which causes them to mend their relationship.
|Pokémon||1997-||TVTokyo (1997-present; Japan only); UPN-69 (1998-1999); Kids WB (1999-2007); Cartoon Network (2007-2016); Disney XD (2016-present)||An anime adapted from a series of hugely popular trading cards and video games. The later seasons cut out the more conservative messages to promote more liberal agendas, including having the various female characters starting with May (most of whom are ten years old and thus still children) essentially act as sexual fanservice according to then-director Masamitsu Hidaka (and, at least in the case of the female leads of AG, DP, and XY, their goals of acting as Pokémon Coordinator and Showcase Trainer seemed to promote fashion industry values), as well as later on the story's refusal to allow Ash to win a league despite it being necessary to have him become a Pokémon Master (with the most infamous example of this being the Ash vs. Alain fight in the final round of the Kalos League, which had Ash losing against Alain despite the series, including the actual Japanese episode title for the battle in question, all but strongly implying the exact opposite), and eventually by Sun and Moon delaying having Ash resume his goal until nearly 40 episodes later, thus resulting in a more nihilistic view of Ash's goal. In addition, a running gag since Hoenn and to some extent Johto has Brock constantly chasing women and trying to ask them out, depicting him as a womanizer in a more comedic light. Moreover, the concept of friendships that was strongly emphasized in prior seasons eventually got phased out due to them essentially dropping characters after each season with barely a reference to them.
However, the first few seasons showcased several conservative messages, including the strife to succeed even when the odds are considered insurmountable, as well as showing parental neglect and abandonment in a negative light in regards to the characters Brock and Misty, and to a certain extent one of the main villains Jessie. In addition, in the first season at least, there were also a few Christian references from Brock and Misty, and to some extent James. Pro-family values are present due to Misty becoming a mother to Togepi, and Brock also intending to aid his family when his parents weren't around due to the latter abandoning their children (or, in the case of the dub, the father abandoning them and the mother dying), only joining Ash after his father, Flint, returned and encouraged Brock to pursue his dreams. Was also anti-Hollywood Values as well, as the episode "Go West Young Meowth" showcases the more depraved nature of Hollywood, including at least one bickering couple, and does not treat it in a positive light, nor does Meowth's sweetheart, Meowzie, an epitome of Hollywood values, come across in a flattering light, with it also being heavily implied that this was the reason Meowth turned to villainy. Similarly, another episode during the first season dealt with a condemnation of fashion industry values as Team Rocket created a salon that heavily dolled up various Pokémon without taking into account their nature, which Suzie, Ash, and Brock condemned, and Misty initially supported to an extent only to pay the price later on when she tried to have Psyduck dolled up. One episode of DP also has an implicit condemnation of the homosexual agenda due to Brock calling Pikachu and Piplup (both of whom are confirmed male in an earlier episode) having an attraction to each other "unnatural." In addition, some episodes implicitly condemn the concept of Social Darwinism by showing various trainers who care only about Pokémon who are powerful and instantly abandon them if they show any sign of weakness in a very negative light.
|The PowerPuff Girls||1998-2005, Reboot 2016-Present||Cartoon Network||TV-Y||On the one hand, the three titular superhero girls seem to be the only protagonists capable of fighting their city’s various supervillains, while the police, consisting mostly of men, are depicted as bumbling and oafish, making the girls feministic (It doesn’t help that one of the working titles for the show was the more profane Whoop*** Girls). Moreover, innuendoes may be sprinkled throughout (and are more apparent in the 2016 reboot series, much to the chagrin of even the most devoted fans).
On the other hand, since the girls were created by a scientist to be the “perfect little girls,” they could be more feminine rather than feminist. They try to fit into traditional gender roles despite their capabilities, and they learn family values from the professor who made them and serves as a responsible, knowledgeable, reasonable, tough but forgiving father-figure well-versed in various scientific disciplines. Plus, the recurring antagonist “Him” is an obvious reference to Satan, which hints at support for Christianity; and he is an androgynous being who demonstrates some effeminate traits, which unsympathetically depicts and satirizes gender confusion and homosexual lifestyles, respectively. Lastly, minor villain Femme Fatale personifies the feminist ideology as her crimes are built around feminist hypocrisy.
|SpongeBob SquarePants||1999-Present||Nickelodeon||TV-Y||One of the most influential cartoons of the 21st century, centered on an energetic, anthropomorphic sea sponge (who more nearly resembles a kitchen sponge) and a diverse cast of his underwater friends, is decidedly one of the most politically ambiguous.
On the one hand, the series suggests that capitalists are inherently malign or simply obsessed with money, as the main character’s crustacean employer, the fast food restaurateur Mr. Krabs, is inclined to put money before others’ interests, sometimes at the expense of others’ well-being. In addition, SpongeBob and his dimwitted seastar best friend Patrick Star have a habit of annoying Squidward Tentacles: a quick-tempered, cynical octopus who lives between them, behaves apathetically on his job as a cashier, and may be a copy of Sesame Street character Bert because both characters have interests that others find mundane. They tend to not face comeuppance for their childish actions against Squidward (though there are exceptions), which may teach that being annoying is “acceptable” adult behavior. Specific episodes have controversial overtones, too. For instance, “Rock-a-Bye Bivalve” is infamous for depicting SpongeBob and Patrick raising a baby scallop like a homosexual couple; and a handful of episodes like "The Jellyfish Hunter", "Keep Bikini Bottom Beautiful", and "SpongeBob's Last Stand" touch on themes of environmentalism. Moreover, one of the series’ worst-received episodes, “One Coarse Meal,” tries to make bullying look humorous because it centers on Mr. Krabs driving his microscopic arch business rival Plankton to suicide by appealing to the copepod’s secret fear of whales, a fear not present in any other episode. Worst of all, there is a theory that each of the seven main characters is modeled after one of the Seven Deadly Sins. According to the theory:
On the other hand, many episodes where SpongeBob works in his regular job as a fry cook at the Krusty Krab restaurant teach young audiences to appreciate hard work and persistence as SpongeBob eagerly strives to make the most out of his rather ordinary vocation. Most episodes where Plankton appears draw a clear distinction between good and evil, showing the errors of stealing and conducting business through illegitimate means as Plankton’s schemes to outcompete Mr. Krabs, the more competent businessman, or steal his Krabby Patty recipe always backfire. In addition, depending on the writer(s), Krabs can serve as a surrogate father-figure to SpongeBob, teaching him to stay out of danger and not to act so impulsively as he usually does. Lastly, the episode "SpongeBob, You're Fired!" has gained fame among conservatives for advocating self-sufficiency while lampooning the concept of the welfare state, mainly the Supplemental Nutritional Assistance Program: as Patrick tries to show SpongeBob the "benefits of being unemployed" by taking SpongeBob out to a free lunch with Sandy, SpongeBob quips, "Unemployment may be fun for you, but I need to get a job".
- The Politically Incorrect Guide to the 1960s by Johnathan Leaf, page 97.
Those Were the Days.
The show most people associate with the clash between the sixties counterculture and the older generation, All in the Family, did not premier until 1971. It is hailed by liberals today as a ground-breaking sitcom that "pushed the envelope" of acceptable fare for TV. In all the praise, however, it's forgotten that what made the show so beloved was the popularity of its featured patriarhh, Archie Bunker. Although the character was supposed to be an unenlightened, illogical bigot, he became a hero to millions of Americans for his stubborn rejection of the counterculture. It is Archie Bunker's chair that has become one of the most famous exhibits in the Smithsonian's National Museum of American History. Meanwhile, Bunker's counterculture antagonist is now mostly remembered for the derisive nickname Archie gave him: Meathead.
- New '80s Comedy 'Mixed-ish' Mixed-Up on Communism, Reagan at NewsBusters
- Does ‘When We Rise’s’ Failure Signal End to the Culture’s Long ‘Gay Moment?’ at NewsBusters
- (Bruce) Jenner’s 'I Am Cait' cancelled at E! After just 2 seasons?
- I Am Cait Canceled By E! As (Bruce) Jenner Back On Kardashians
- Gender, Patriarchy, and All That Jazz : Mary Lou Singleton (Warning: Contains feminist rhetoric and nonsense)
- TLC’s Trans Teen Show: 'Redneck Component' of Society Won't Accept Transgenders at NewsBusters
- Amy Schumer Addresses March For Our Lives Crowd at YouTube
- John Oliver Mocks Mike Pence's Daughter's Bunny Book With a "Better" Version Featuring "Gay Marriage" at PJ Media
- CBS Sitcom ‘Living Biblically’ a Failure of Biblical Proportions at NewsBusters
- Gender Confused Boy Asks If Liking a Girl "Makes Me a Lesbian" on Fox's The Mick at Newsbusters
- Chip And Ben Freak Out Over A Spider | Season 1 Ep. 16 | THE MICK at YouTube
- Excerpts from Dan Quayle's speech, at Forerunner.com
- Rosenthal, Andrew. "THE 1992 CAMPAIGN: Murphy Brown; Get Ready, America: Murphy Responds", New York Times, September 4, 1992. Retrieved on August 10, 2010.
- Carter, Bill. "Back Talk From 'Murphy Brown' to Dan Quayle", New York Times, July 20, 1992. Retrieved on August 10, 2010.
- "Dan Quayle vs. Murphy Brown", New York Times, June 1, 1992. Retrieved on August 15, 2010.
- Report: Anti-Trump Murphy Brown Reboot Cancelled After One Season at Breitbart News Network
- Murphy Brown Cancelled at CBS at TVLine
- Dan Savage: ‘I ******* Hate' 'Ugly on the Inside' Melania Trump at NewsBusters
- Sex and the City portrays women as [censored.]
- Supergirl boss reveals timely finale title at Entertainment Weekly
- CW's 'Supergirl' Ties Trump to Nazis With 'Make America Aryan Again' Slogan at NewsBusters
- CW's Supergirl Swipes at Trump with Nazi Comparison: "Make America Aryan Again" at Breitbart.com
- ABC Gay Series 'Rise': 'Get Rid of All the Heterosexuals' at NewsBusters
- 'When We Rise' Hates on Republican Presidents, Shows Love to Hillary at NewsBusters
- "When We Rise" - a dumb leftist dystopian fantasy at the Rebel Media YouTube channel
- BACKLASH: Gay and Transgender TV Die In the Ratings at The Daily Wire
- 'Will & Grace' Embarrasses Itself With Pathetic Trump Jokes, Abhorrent Shot at Reagan's Alzheimer's at NewsBusters
- In his opening statement on his YouTube channel videos showing portions of the video, he says: "I am very proud of the TV series I made for PBS called Making Sense of the Sixties. I had the chance to spend a year examining my youth and how I became an active member of the 60s generation. If you are from that generation or a child of the 60s, I think you would find the entire series of value. To see my other work visit www.theHoffmancollection.com".
- PBL (Public Broadcast Laboratory) at Television Obscurities
- Dan Savage: ‘I ******* Hate' 'Ugly on the Inside' Melania Trump at NewsBusters
"If you watch 'Two and a Half Men', please stop watching 'Two and a Half Men'. I'm on 'Two and a Half Men' and I don't want to be on it. You cannot be a true God-fearing person and be on a television show like that." - Angus T. Jones, actor on Two and a Half Men