Late Night Today

This is a round up of the previous night’s late night talk show host’s opening monologues and highlight segments, because we need a good laugh to get through the rest of the evening.

Shown on November 25, The Late Show with Stephen Colbert monologue does as the Utah Monolith wishes.

Stephen and A Late Show’s writers were so taken by the mystery of an unexplained monolith found in the Utah desert that they were compelled to devote the entire monologue to it. Thankfully, the monolith allowed time for updates on the president’s pardoning of Michael Flynn and his speakerphone antics at Rudy Giuliani’s sham hearing in Pennsylvania.

Late Night with Seth Meyers was also shown Wednesday.

Trump Rambles on Speakerphone During Fake GOP Voter Fraud Hearing: A Closer Look

Seth takes a closer look at Trump and his gang of very bad lawyers laying the groundwork to spend four years baselessly claiming the election was stolen from him.

Broadcast on Thanksgiving Day, The Today Show with Trevor Noah takes a different look at those Fox News loving family members.

A Fox News Thanksgiving | The Daily Social Distancing Show

Stressed out by family members who love Fox news? Imagine if they WERE Fox News. Desi Lydc checks in with Aunt Jeanine, Uncle Rudy, Cousin Tucker and more.

Recorded on November 24, Jimmy Kimmel Live looked at Day 21 of #Squattergate.

Trump Isn’t Going Anywhere, Biden Moves Forward Anyway

Day 21 of #Squattergate is upon us, Trump did his ceremonial duty by pardoning the White House turkey, retweeted actor Randy Quaid 5 times, we matched Trump to music from Dreamgirls, Jimmy offers you a way to get out of your Thanksgiving Family Zoom, and he gives Harvard grad Bennett from “The Bachelorette” a chance to redeem himself with a make-up quiz after he failed on last week’s episode.

The Late, Late Show with James Corden was aired the day before Thanksgiving.

There’s So Much to Be Thankful for, Right?

It’s the day before Thanksgiving and James Corden checks in with Reggie Watts and Ian Karmel to see what their plans are, which are modified like most Americans thanks to the COVID-19 pandemic. And one of the show’s writers, Tom, has to sweat it out to see if his parade float jokes are good enough for him to keep his job.