The 2016 election season is shaping up to be a big one for the American television landscape.
On one hand, there are the usual suspects.
A few standouts that are getting plenty of attention and making some headway in the ratings: The Simpsons, Family Guy, The Walking Dead, and The X-Files.
But many of the big names in the industry are getting attention from critics as well.
The Simpsons is a favorite of mine, and it has made a big impact on critics and viewers alike.
The Simpsons is one of the most influential shows of the past decade, and its popularity has made it one of TV’s top ratings performers.
Its ratings have doubled in the past few years and have been increasing at a steady clip.
I wrote about the show in this year’s New York Times Magazine, and I believe it’s worth a read.
However, it’s important to remember that, in a world of binge-watching, it is the network’s responsibility to make sure that it’s not showing a ton of the same thing over and over again.
For example, when it comes to the Simpsons, the network has shown that it cares about quality over quantity.
Last year, they showed a full episode of The Simpsons in two consecutive nights and made sure that the episode didn’t show up on the schedule for weeks.
This year, the Simpsons will likely be airing its last episode in a row this Saturday, and this will be the show’s last episode of 2016.
So the networks are hoping that it won’t be a long hiatus from airing new episodes of The New Simpsons.
But if it was up to me, I’d be worried about that.
It is hard to know what kind of impact a single episode could have on a show.
For example, the show was shown on ABC’s The Ellen DeGeneres Show last season, but that show was a little different.
Instead of a full, hourlong episode, the episode was split into three segments.
There was a brief one-hour episode where the writers talked about the characters, then a shorter episode in which the writers made fun of some of the characters.
And then the entire episode was cut into four separate segments, each with a different writer and a different host.
If a series like The New Simpsons ends up airing less than it used to, I would be worried.
That is the kind of thing that Simpsons co-creator Matt Groening said about the end of the show: I think we have to remember how we made it.
If it was a sitcom, we could have kept it going.
If we had just cut it in half, it would be hard to say.
On the other hand, The Sopranos, which ran for two seasons and a half before ending, was an incredible show, with lots of great characters, great dialogue, and great performances.
Simpson is a beloved sitcom, and the show has been a huge hit since its debut.
While The Simpsons has seen an uptick in ratings, it still has plenty of fans.
According to Nielsen ratings, the Simpans has averaged a whopping 2.1 million viewers a night since The Big Bang Theory aired.
Its average viewership for that time period was more than 2 million viewers.
Those are some of those numbers: 2.1M a night and 1.8M for A.J. Miller’s episode of The Simps on ABC.
All of which is a great thing, but it’s important not to get too excited about the ratings.
First, it may not matter how much the Sopranos sees.
The ratings may be off, but there’s always the chance that The Simpsons could end up on cable.
Second, the ratings don’t tell the whole story.
The Sops ratings were the result of a lot of different factors: The show was shot in front of a live audience and the show had a very high ratings and audience average among adults 18-49, and a higher average among 18-34-year-olds.
These factors were not enough to make it a success, but they were enough to get the show a lot more eyeballs.
Now, if The Simpsons did end up leaving cable and going on the air, it could have a different effect on the shows that follow.
After all, a show like Fargo is more likely to get renewed than The Simpson, or The X-files.
As I mentioned before, Fate/Zero was the last episode of Futurama before the episodes were cut off.
Fantasy Island has been one of my favorite shows of all time, and in a