Production Begins Today On 'Paternity Court'

TVNewsCheck,

Paternity Court, a new courtroom series begins production today with legal and relationship expert Lauren Lake serving as the presiding judge. Nationally syndicated, the 30-minute first run show will premiere this fall in more than 91% of the country, airing five days a week.

Paternity Court is produced by 79th & York Entertainment and distributed by Orion TV Productions (Orion Television), a division of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Inc.

Story continues after the ad

Paternity Court will debut in all of the top 50 markets including: New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, Philadelphia, Boston, Washington, Dallas, Atlanta, Phoenix, Orlando, Detroit and Seattle.  Station groups include: Tribune, CBS, Sinclair, Weigel, Hearst and others, encompassing more than 140 stations nationwide.

In making the announcement, John Bryan, president, domestic television distribution, MGM Television, said: “The issue of paternity has long resonated with audiences across the country and Paternity Court will tell the stories of emotionally life-changing issues beyond the parent/child relationship. Our hope is Lauren Lake’s verdict will inspire litigants to take responsibility for the outcome and provide resolution.”

Paternity Court judge Lauren Lake is a member of New York, New Jersey and Michigan State Bar Associations, and has appeared as a legal and relationship expert on Dr. Phil, Anderson, The Today Show, The View, Dr. Drew on Call,  MSNBC, Nancy Grace, CNN and HLN, among many others.

Brand Connections

Tags

Comments (0) -

Classifieds

Marketshare Blog Playout Blog

Twitter

TVNewsCheck

Ratings

Overnights, adults 18-49 for July 23, 2014
  • 1.
    1.2/4
  • 2.
    1.2/4
  • 3.
    0.9/3
  • 4.
    0.8/3
  • 5.
    0.5/2
  • 6.
    0.3/1
Source: Nielsen
Reviews
Opinions
Features
  • Tom Conroy

    The title character of USA’s new dramedy Rush — a disgraced L.A. doctor who makes cash-only house calls for clients who have something to hide — both behaves and allows other people to behave in reprehensible ways, but we’re supposed to think of him as a lovable scamp. Since the creators clearly haven’t thought through the show’s ethics, viewers who just want to have a good time shouldn’t either. The attractive cast and glossy cinematography provide enough distraction.

  • Mark Dawidziak

    While FX's The Strain is pretty much a cauldron churning with familiar ingredients, the dark brew bubbling inside is served up with a great deal of panache. No there's nothing terribly profound or original here, but The Strain gets off to a robust start and moves at a lighting pace. It keeps thundering along, packed with fun performances and nifty visual treats (and tricks, for that matter).

  • Hank Stuever

    If you guide your hopes to a slightly lower orbit, CBS’s futuristic summer series Extant, starring Oscar-winner Halle Berry, isn't the space disaster one might have feared — especially if you supply your own oxygen in the form of harmless mockery. As with nearly every piece of sci-fi television programming that lands on my desk, Extant quickly runs up its credit cards when it comes to borrowing imagery and ideas from other classics.

  • David Wiegand

    HBO should consider adding an advisory to the start of each of the 10 episodes of The Leftovers. It might read something like, "Viewers who have had suicidal thoughts strongly cautioned." Or: "Drink plenty of coffee before you begin watching this. Keep the pot percolating." Or: "Hogwash alert." The show moves at a glacial pace with virtually no explanation of what is happening. It's confusing, slow-moving and often excruciating. With The Leftovers, we know very little and care less and less as the story slouches along.

  • Ed Bark

    Crooks and crimes are caught and solved fast and furiously on NBC’s Taxi Brooklyn. It’s the latest scripted summer newcomer on a network that’s already doing quite well. Although the premise is mega-preposterous, Taxi Brooklyn turns out to be better than expected escapist fare.

This advertisement will close automatically in  second(s). You will see this ad no more than once a day. Skip ad