Today's news you might've missed:
It was ABC's new drama "Nashville" that brought the heat in Wednesday night's ratings, beating other freshman drama, NBC's "Chicago Fire." According to critics, those were ratings well deserved.
Entertainment Weekly has already called "Nashville" - which stars Connie Britton as aging country singer Rayna and Hayden Panettiere as Juliette, the fresh country upstart threatening to take Rayna's throne - as the fall season's best new series.
Twenty-one days after her bone marrow transplant, "Good Morning America" anchor Robin Roberts is now recuperating in the comfort of her own home, as she wrote in a post on "GMA's" website.
Roberts was diagnosed with a rare blood disorder in June, but thankfully found a bone marrow match in her sister, Sally-Ann, who helped Roberts through the process along with their other sister, Dorothy.
Tom Hanks is ready for the bright lights of Broadway.
The Hollywood star is making his debut on the Great White Way in a play from the late Nora Ephron called "Lucky Guy," set amidst the scandals and corruption plaguing New York City in the '80s - "a grand and glorious time to be in the tabloid business," as Ephron puts it in her play.
A new promo clip for Lifetime's reality show, "The Houstons: On Our Own," is breathing new life into the engagement rumors surrounding Bobbi Kristina Brown and "family friend" Nick Gordon.
Gordon has been described in the press as an "adopted son" of the late Whitney Houston, and is called a "family friend" on Lifetime's reality show, which chronicles the Houston family as they try to move forward after the legendary singer's death earlier this year.
[Editor's Note: This post contains spoilers to the October 10 premiere of The CW's new series "Arrow."]
The CW's premiere of "Arrow" has already succeeded where NBC's 2011 pilot of "Wonder Woman" did not, in that it actually made it on the air.
The series is based loosely on the "Green Arrow" DC comics (in a similar manner to "Smallville"), and it was certainly highly anticipated for all the obvious reasons. And despite some recent TV flops in the superhero genre, there will continue to be interest in small screen caped crusaders, since they've been ruling the box office.
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