Where to Watch the 2023 Golden Globes Online
The 80th annual awards ceremony will take place Tuesday, Jan. 10 at the Beverly Hilton — here's how to stream it live without cable.
🔴WATCH LIVE▶️ GOLDEN GLOBES 2023 LIVE ONLINE
🔴WATCH LIVE▶️ GOLDEN GLOBES 2023 LIVE ONLINE
After canceling last year’s broadcast, the Golden Globes are back on the small screen. Hosted by Emmy-winning comedian Jerrod Carmichael, the awards ceremony’s 80th edition will be broadcast live Tuesday, Jan. 10 from the Beverly Hilton in Los Angeles.
Abbot Elementary leads the TV nominees with five nods (including for best musical/comedy series and best actress in a musical/comedy series for Quinta Brunson), while The Banshees of Inisherin has earned eight nominations in almost every top film category (including best picture, best actor, best director and best screenplay). Other top film nominees are Everything Everywhere All at Once (six) and Babylon and The Fabelmans (five each). See the complete list of 2023 Golden Globes nominations here.
Eddie Murphy will be presented with the Cecil B. DeMille Award and Ryan Murphy will receive the Carol Burnett Award.
The Hollywood Foreign Press Association, which presents the Golden Globes, is owned by Eldridge Industries. The Hollywood Reporter is owned by PME Holdings, LLC, a joint venture between Penske Media Corporation and Eldridge.
Below, keep reading to find out how to watch the Golden Globes with and without cable.
Golden Globes 2023: Pre-Show and Ceremony Date and Times
The 80th Golden Globe Awards will air live Jan. 10 at 5 p.m. PT/8 p.m. ET on NBC. Variety will host the official pre-show starting 3:30 p.m. PT/6:30 p.m. ET.
How to Watch the 2023 Golden Globes on TV and Online
TV viewers can watch the 80th Golden Globes on their local NBC channel or on NBC.com by logging in with their cable TV provider credentials.
You can stream the Golden Globes online live without a traditional cable subscription on Peacock, which costs $5 monthly (or $50 annually) for the Premium plan or $10 per month (or $100 per year) for the Premium Plus package.
Both tiers include over 80,000 hours of Peacock originals, TV series and movies; live sports and entertainment; and new film releases; however, only the Premium Plus option has no ads and the option to download and watch select titles offline.
Those who don’t subscribe to traditional cable or who want to cut the cord can use a live TV streaming service that offers access to NBC. On-demand streamers including DirecTV Stream ($70 and up monthly), FuboTV ($75 to $95 per month), Hulu With Live TV ($70 and up monthly; includes Disney+ and ESPN+), SlingTV’s Blue or Orange & Blue plans in select markets ($40 to $55 monthly) and YouTube TV ($65 per month) offer local NBC channels as well as other entertainment, news and sports networks in their monthly subscription packages.
Golden Globes 2023: How to Watch and What to Know About the Controversy
A rundown on where to stream this year’s Golden Globes—and the scandals the awards show must overcome to return in 2024.
Hollywood’s starriest night is returning to NBC, albeit with significantly dimmed lights. The Golden Globes 2023, which will be hosted by newly minted Emmy winner Jerrod Carmichael, air on Tuesday, January 10. Their comeback from awards-show exile follows a rocky few years for the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, the organization that hosts the Globes.
Following a series of damning Los Angeles Times pieces that exposed various injustices within the group, the Globes were denounced by large swaths of Hollywood and booted from NBC—their network TV home since 1996. Last year’s frill-free ceremony was held via Twitter, and the Globes seemed like a relic of the past—that is, until talks of a revamp circulated late last summer. Now, with the announcement of the Golden Globes 2023 nominees (The Banshees of Inisherin and Everything Everywhere All at Once lead all films with eight nods and six nods, respectively), the show is hoping to reclaim some of its former shine.
The Golden Globes: How to Watch the Show’s Rehabilitation Attempt
The group that puts on the ceremony has promised reforms since it plunged into scandal two years ago. On Tuesday, it will try to win back viewers.
In 2021, actors accepted Golden Globes remotely at a time when organizers were just beginning to grapple with a growing scandal around finances, ethics and diversity in its ranks.
Last year, NBC refused to air the show at all, saying that the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, the troubled organization at the center of the scandal, needed time to make “meaningful reform.”
But on Tuesday, the 80th annual Golden Globe Awards are back on NBC with a show that will attempt to win the trust of viewers and participants.
What is not yet clear is how many of those viewers will return, after a precipitous drop in ratings during the pandemic, and whether celebrities and other members of the industry will appear en masse.
The Globes have long had a reputation for booziness and irreverence. Will the revived ceremony still be seen as a less-staid alternative to the Academy Awards? Or will the Hollywood Foreign Press take the show more seriously?
Here’s a brief history of the ceremony’s downfall, how its organizers are trying to rehabilitate it and what to expect from this year’s telecast.
What brought down the Golden Globes?
Days before the ceremony in 2021, an investigation by The Los Angeles Times took account of financial and ethical lapses at the Hollywood Foreign Press Association and revealed that it had no Black members.
At the time, there were 87 total members in the group, and a lawsuit filed by a Norwegian reporter, Kjersti Flaa, who had thrice been denied admittance to the group, accused members of accepting “thousands of dollars in emoluments” from members of the industry who were campaigning for recognition at the Globes. (A lawyer for the association said the lawsuit was a “a transparent attempt to shake down the H.F.P.A. based on jealousy,” The Los Angeles Times reported.)
One story of wooing voters became emblematic of a reputation for accepting lavish perks. The Netflix comedy series “Emily in Paris,” which was the subject of lackluster reviews, received two nominations after dozens of association members flew to Paris to visit the “Emily” set and were put up by the Paramount Network at a five-star hotel.
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There was also scrutiny over how much members were paid for their involvement. According to filings from the tax year ending in June 2019, the nonprofit paid more than $3 million in salaries and other compensation to members and staff. Serving on one committee, for instance, meant $1,000 a month, a 2021 internal association report shows.
How did the H.F.P.A. react?
At the ceremony in 2021, the hosts, Tina Fey and Amy Poehler, made repeated jabs at the press association over its lack of Black members, and midway through the program, leaders of the group took the stage and pledged to increase the diversity of its membership.
In the two years since, it has recruited new members, overhauled eligibility rules and enacted a stricter code of conduct. All existing members — some of whom have had their journalistic credentials questioned over the years — needed to reapply. The 96-member group now has six Black members — up from zero in 2021 — and has added 103 nonmember voters, a dozen or so of whom are Black.
Todd Boehly, the interim chief executive, has moved to end the association’s tax-exempt status and turn it into a for-profit company with a philanthropic arm. (He has been awaiting final governmental approval for that plan, after which he is expected to disband the H.F.P.A.)
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