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60 Minutes sets itself apart from other news programs because of its unique style of reporter-centred investigations.  It debuted in 1968 and still remains the most esteemed news magazine program on television providing hard-hitting investigations, interviews and features, along with people in the news and current events.


48 Hours is television’s most popular true-crime series. Each week reporters investigate the most intriguing crimes that touch on all areas of the human experience including greed and passion. For 28 seasons, 48 Hours has developed a rich history of original reporting and impact journalism that has helped exonerate wrongly convicted people, caused cold cases to be reopened and solved, and along the way changed lives.

Bones: Monday at 9 PM

Forensic anthropologist, Dr. Temperance “Bones” Brennan, and cocky FBI special agent Seeley Booth build a team to investigate murders – and quite often, there isn’t more to examine than rotten flesh and bones.

“Wheel of Fortune” features a competition in which contestants solve word puzzles to win cash and prizes determined by spinning a giant carnival wheel. It’s the longest-running syndicated game show in the United States, with over 6,000 episodes aired.  TV Guide named it the “top-rated syndicated series” in a 2008 article, and in 2013, the magazine ranked it at #2 in its list of the 60 greatest game shows ever produced.

JEOPARDY!, America’s favourite quiz show and its host, Alex Trebek, are in their 33rd season in syndication. With 23 million viewers each week, JEOPARDY! is the top-rated quiz show on television, and has won several awards and distinctions over the course of its 30+ years on the air, including setting a Guinness World Record for the most Emmy Awards won by a TV game show (33 Emmys).  For more information visit

Everybody Loves Raymond: Wednesday at 9:30 PM

Everybody Loves Raymond revolves around Ray Barone, a successful sportswriter living on Long Island with his wife Debra, daughter Ally, and twin sons, Geoffrey and Michael. That’s the good news. The bad news is Ray’s meddling parents, Frank and Marie, live directly across the street and constantly drop over unannounced with ‘friendly’ parental advice. Ray’s brother, Robert, a divorced policeman, is constantly moving in and out of his parents’ house, and also loves to drop over and show his resentment of Ray’s successful career and happy family life.