Jericho is an American post-apocalyptic action drama television series, which centres on the residents of the fictional city of Jericho, Kansas, in the aftermath of a nuclear attack on 23 major cities in the contiguous United States.
The show was produced by CBS Paramount Network Television and Junction Entertainment, with executive producers Jon Turteltaub, Stephen Chbosky, and Carol Barbee. It was shown in more than 30 countries.
Jericho ran on CBS from 20 September 2006 to 25 March 2008. It was cancelled after its first full season, because of poor ratings. A fan campaign persuaded the network to bring the show back for another season, of seven episodes, after which it was cancelled again. In November 2008, TV Guide reported that The CW would air repeats of Jericho to replace the cancelled series Valentine. In 2007, Jericho was ranked #11 on TV Guide’s Top Cult Shows Ever. In 2009, plans were announced for a feature film based on the series, that was later cancelled, and a continuation of the Jericho storylines in a comic-book series. IDW Publishing released a new comic-book series for Season 3 (in 2009) and Season 4 in August 2012.
The storyline centres on the residents of Jericho, a small northwest Kansas town, in the aftermath of a nuclear attack on 23 major cities in the contiguous United States. The series begins with a visible nuclear detonation of unknown origin in Denver, Colorado. Despite initial belief that it was an accident, Dale Turner, one of the characters, receives a phone call from his mother in Atlanta, Georgia. The call is then cut out by the sound of a nuclear blast. Upon showing this to others, it is revealed that the bombings were deliberate. Problems are compounded by loss of power and modern communications, effectively isolating Jericho. Later, power is restored to Jericho by what is alluded to as the efforts of the US government but an electromagnetic pulse (EMP) from an unknown source disables all electronics.
While the first few episodes are about restoring life after the attacks, about halfway through the season some of the citizens meet with citizens of a nearby town, New Bern. At first, relations are established, resulting in a trade of windmills (for power), built in New Bern’s factory, for supplies for food from Jericho’s farms and salt from its mine (neither of which New Bern could supply on its own). Relations sour as New Bern scapegoats Jericho for its problems and the New Bern sheriff eventually declares war, leading to the season’s climax.
Several themes regularly addressed in the show include the gathering of information, community identity, public order, limited resources, the value of family, hardships of fatherhood and internal and external threats. The show also features several mysteries involving the backgrounds of major characters, the perpetrators of the attack and the extent of damage to the US and its government.
The pivotal character in this story is Jake Green, the 32-year-old son of Mayor Johnston Green. Jake had fled the town of Jericho five years earlier, when he became mixed up with the wrong people and was involved in questionable activity. He briefly returns home to claim his inheritance, before being stranded by the catastrophe. After a somewhat awkward return home and a tense reunion with his father, Jake steps up to become a leader in Jericho, fighting to protect the town and its citizens. As the people of Jericho struggle to survive in a changed world, most remain unaware that one of the newest residents, Robert Hawkins, knows a lot more about the attacks than he is letting on. It is later revealed that he is in possession of an unexploded nuclear bomb that was supposed to be used in the attack but how he obtained it and what side he is on remain anything but clear.
Grey Anderson encounters a Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) camp outside of Topeka, where he learns that the attack on New York City was foiled by alert New York City Police who shot the bomber before he could detonate the nuclear bomb that he had in the back of a van. Mayor Green reports that the NYPD captured the van in New York with a 20-kiloton nuclear bomb on board but Washington, D.C. has been bombed. On the way back from the FEMA camp, Anderson’s car is stolen by 12 looters and he is forced to walk home to Jericho. Anderson also reports that Lawrence, Kansas has been attacked. Robert Hawkins receives a Morse code message on a ham radio stating that Denver, Atlanta, Chicago, Philadelphia, Kansas City, San Diego and several more cities not shown on screen have been attacked. A black box flight data recorder that Jake recovers from a crashed airliner indicates that air traffic control is non-existent, a mushroom cloud is rising 16 km (9.9 miles) into the atmosphere and that flashes have also been seen towards Texas.
A radiation-burn victim walks into Jericho from Denver, leading a rescue party to Bear Lake but the 20 radiation-burn victims there are dead. Before the unnamed radiation-burn victim dies, while he is interrogated by Hawkins, it is revealed that he is an accomplice of Hawkins and that there is a traitor in the attack. In the season one finale, armed residents of New Bern attack Jericho with crude mortars made at the factories in New Bern. The mortar bombardment injure people in Jericho. Jake and Johnston Green along with Robert Hawkins lead a counter-attack on New Bern’s forces outside of town, killing many of the attackers; Johnston Green is mortally wounded. Army units arrive to separate the combatants just as the season ends.
The military forces of the new Allied States of America (ASA), which now govern most of what was formerly the Western United States, except the independent Republic of Texas, have restored order to Jericho and its hinterland, putting an abrupt end to the conflict between Jericho and its rival town, New Bern. As a sense of normality returns to Jericho, the plot shifts away from day-to-day survival to life and political intrigue under the ASA government.
The garrison commander of the ASA Army’s newly established post in Jericho, Major Edward Beck, asks Jake to accept appointment as the Sheriff of Jericho and the county. Jake reluctantly accepts the appointment with reservations about the ASA government’s intentions.
Known only to Hawkins and a select few, the September attacks were neither a foreign nor domestic terrorist act but a conspiracy of unknown perpetrators within the highest level of the former US government, including the president and the secretary of defence of the new ASA government in Cheyenne. Hawkins must calculate his every move to avoid capture, piece together the trail of evidence and bring the truth to light, before the conspiracy’s mastermind buries it forever.
Jericho’s residents deal with the reality of the new ASA government based in Cheyenne, Wyoming. Welcomed as saviours, the government’s military and mercenary agents transform life in Jericho into a repressive police state, led by a private security contracting firm, Ravenwood, owned by Jennings & Rall, which has major ties to and sponsors the leaders of the ASA government. When a Ravenwood contractor kills Bonnie, a deaf farm girl from the outskirts of Jericho, to conceal his embezzlement, the town is put on the edge of revolt as Jake and the deputies protect Mimi, the only witness to Bonnie’s murder and the embezzlement.
Jake can no longer tolerate the methods of Ravenwood and the ASA government in Jericho and leads an underground movement to remove them from power in the town. He is arrested by Major Beck and interrogated. Jake refuses to break and escapes with the help of his mother and other town residents. The citizens of the town rebel against the local ASA soldiers. All of this causes Major Beck, a decorated former US Army officer, to question his duty to a government that would treat its citizens the way the new ASA government is doing. He orders his men to stand down and return to their garrison.
Hawkins tries to transport the bomb to his contacts in the reborn Republic of Texas. The ASA military is tipped off and after a brief chase, seizes the weapon. Hawkins narrowly escapes and the ASA military then transports the weapon to Cheyenne for safekeeping.
Hawkins makes contact with Jake and the two travel to Cheyenne, where they retake the bomb from J&R contractors. Hawkins is wounded in a brief gun battle. The two make it to the Republic of Texas embassy in Cheyenne with the only undetonated bomb (in ASA territory) from the September attacks. The ASA’s military is right behind them. The Republic of Texas is considered the swing state in the struggle for power between the Eastern United States, which is led by the legitimate surviving US government, now governed from Columbus, Ohio and the Allied States. Texas has not decided which government to back. The Texan ambassador in Cheyenne shelters Jake and Hawkins at his embassy. He informs his military forces at the embassy to tell the ASA forces outside the fence that any incursion into the embassy by ASA troops will be considered an act of war against the Republic of Texas. The ambassador manages to quickly smuggle Jake, Hawkins and the bomb to the Cheyenne airport. At the airport he secures a small diplomatic jet plane to carry Jake, Hawkins and the device to Texas. While they are en route, two ASA F-15 fighters intercept Jake and Hawkins and order them to turn around or be shot down. When Jake refuses to be escorted back to Cheyenne, the two jets drop back to open fire. Suddenly, two Republic of Texas Air National Guard F-16 fighters appear and shoot down the ASA planes. Jake and Hawkins make it to Texas with the evidence and Hawkins ominously intones that a second American Civil War was always coming and the two of them have made history by giving the United States a fighting chance in the war to come.
Season 3 is not a television show, but a six-part comic book series “from the minds” of the original Jericho production team and written by the Jericho writing team.
In April 2013, Jericho creator Stephen Chbosky revealed during a chat with Nerdacy that talks about a live-action season 3 remain ongoing. In his statement, Chbosky noted, “you know William Morris Endeavor Agency, who represents me, executive producer Jon Turteltaub and many other people, and they’ve been talking to Netflix and you never know. I can’t say what it will be in season 3, but I’m excited for the new developments.”
In 2017, Skeet Ulrich gave a reason why the show didn’t move to Netflix:
We were close [to a third season] about four or five years ago. Karim Zreik, one of the producers, called me and said, “Netflix has a schedule, they have budget, they have locations. Are you in?” I said, “Absolutely, with one proviso: That first script back has to time-jump five years, and the world has devolved way lower than we could ever have imagined.” And they were on board with it. And CBS wouldn’t sell it. The deal wouldn’t work for them.
Season 4 is a continuation of the comic book series released by IDW Publishing on 15 August 2012. The five issue story picked up after the events of Jericho: Season Three. The comic was written by Kalinda Vazquez, and the process was overseen by the television series’ writers.
Characters and Setting
Jericho features an ensemble cast of characters, along with a number of minor and recurring roles. The series website listed eleven main cast members. Alicia Coppola moved from a recurring role to a regular character in February 2008. Gerald McRaney did not have a regular role in season 2. Esai Morales was only present in season 2.
- Skeet Ulrich as Jake Green.
- Lennie James as Robert Hawkins.
- Ashley Scott as Emily Sullivan.
- Kenneth Mitchell as Eric Green.
- Michael Gaston as Gray Anderson.
- Gerald McRaney as Johnston Green (season 1 only).
- Pamela Reed as Gail Green (main season 1, recurring season 2).
- Sprague Grayden as Heather Lisinski.
- Shoshannah Stern as Bonnie Richmond.
- Brad Beyer as Stanley Richmond.
- Alicia Coppola as Mimi Clark (recurring season 1, main season 2).
- Erik Knudsen as Dale Turner.
- Esai Morales as Major Edward Beck (season 2 only).
- Emily Rose as Trish Merrick (season 2 only).
- Richard Speight, Jr. as Bill Kohler.
Jericho, Kansas is a fictional town. It is approximately 47 miles east of the Kansas/Colorado border (which would put it near the location of the real Colby, Kansas). However, a map (episode 3: Jericho is Ness City, Kansas on the map) in the series seems to show Jericho near the junctions of I-70 and US 83. That would place it near the real Oakley. Jericho is 90 miles west of the also fictional Rogue River, Kansas, and around 330 miles from the real Wichita. New Bern, Kansas is a neighbouring fictional town which starts a war with Jericho in the wake of the national destruction. Jericho is served by one state highway and the (fictional) Cedar Run Road.
The city’s population is mentioned to be almost 5,000 as mentioned in S01E02 “Fallout” (1,000 in 1957). But after the great war between New Bern and Jericho, the population was reduced to 3,000. The city has one grocery store, owned by Gracie Leigh (Beth Grant).
Jericho is run by two mayors throughout the series. Johnston Green (Gerald McRaney) was the mayor at the show opening and for most of season one, but loses the election in the show. Gray Anderson (Michael Gaston), the other electoral candidate, wins the election in the show.
The series originated as a feature film idea of co-creators Jonathan Steinberg and Josh Schaer: a post-apocalyptic plot set amidst the trappings of “a little character drama” movie, in the vein of The Day After, Threads, and Testament. However, they soon realized that a two- or two-and-a-half-hour-long film would still not carry the necessary length they felt such a concept required to properly explore the setting and the characters. Thus, Schaer and Steinberg decided to re-conceive the entire project as a television series, producing a treatment out of the original feature screenplay. Director Jon Turteltaub and producer Carol Barbee then entered the picture, the pair having pitched the project to them. Turteltaub soon commissioned writer Stephen Chbosky to pen the pilot teleplay based upon Schaer and Steinberg’s series treatment.
One of Chbosky’s major contributions to the structure of the series was the introduction of a greater feminine element to the storyline, opining that, “[We] could use some girls, a little kissing, and some laughs.” Another significant developmental influence were the September 11 attacks and Hurricane Katrina, and the sense of “[being] a spectator to a disaster, while not quite being part of it.” Co-creator Steinberg in particular felt that after 9/11, the United States saw some of the “best of people,” and after Hurricane Katrina, some of the “worst of people,” and sought to include both in the fabric of Jericho, with Katrina providing “lots of inspiration” for the show’s overall premise.
Jericho is set in Northwestern Kansas, but the series was filmed in Van Nuys, California. The pilot and all episodes involving New Bern, Kansas, were filmed in Fillmore, California. Filming also occurred in Pasadena, California, including in front of the city hall. The final episode to air included portions filmed at the Santa Anita race track. Some filming also took place in Canada and in Long Beach, California (specifically along Alamitos Bay). The commentary for some episodes on the Jericho Season 1 DVD includes the location of their filming.
The first season of the show premiered Wednesday, 20 September 2006 and concluded with a cliffhanger episode on 09 May 2007. Lackluster ratings prompted concern, as the show hit a ratings low in early April. The ratings were down 25% when the series returned following the nearly three-month hiatus. During its first season, it ranked 48th, with an average of 9.5 million viewers in the US. Other Wednesday night programs it competed with were Bones, Deal or No Deal, and ABC’s comedy block.
Though the producers seemed confident that the program would be picked up for a second season, CBS officially announced Jericho’s cancellation on 16 May 2007.
Several online communities, including the official Jericho forums, launched campaigns in an effort to revive the show. Fans also sent just over 20 tons of nuts to CBS headquarters; this referred to a scene from the season one finale “Why We Fight” where Jake Green repeats General Anthony McAuliffe’s historic phrase “Nuts!” from the Battle of the Bulge. The peanuts and other proceeds from the donations were donated to charities, including the rebuilding effort in Greensburg, Kansas, a town that was largely destroyed by a tornado in 2007.
In a response posted on the Jericho forum, CBS president Nina Tassler acknowledged the fan response, stating, “We hope to develop a way to provide closure to … the Jericho story.” CBS officials acknowledge the campaign was the largest the network had seen using digital means to protest a show cancellation. President and CEO Leslie Moonves acknowledged that he was filtering emails from Jericho fans, while senior vice president of communications Chris Ender said, “You have to tip your hat to their ability to get attention and make some noise.”
In June 2007, Jericho executive producer Carol Barbee announced that CBS was discussing the possibility of the show’s return for an eight-episode mid-season run. A day later, Tassler posted an announcement on the forum stating that seven new episodes of Jericho had been commissioned as a midseason replacement for the 2007-2008 television season, with the possibility of an extension based on viewership. The last of these seven episodes was broadcast on 25 March 2008, and was not affected directly by the 2007 Writers Guild of America strike.
On 02 August 2007, a video was released on YouTube showing clips from the first day back at work for the Jericho cast and crew. It included a “thank you” from the cast and crew to the fans for their efforts to revive the show. Several months later, CBS released trailers announcing the second-season premiere, including Morse code spelling “SPREAD THE WORD”.
Jericho returned for its second season on 12 February 2008 to mostly favourable reviews but with the lowest numbers the ratings had seen yet. In the early days of January 2008, the first three episodes of the second season leaked on the internet via a DVD screener source. The show’s second season has also premiered in Canada on CTV, mirroring the US broadcast.
The first two episodes of the 2008 season received the lowest ratings to date for the series. Jericho’s ratings did increase somewhat for its third episode, but dropped to fairly consistent but still low ratings. The second season averaged 6.2 million viewers.
On 21 March 2008, CBS announced that the network would not be renewing Jericho for a third season. CBS entertainment boss Nina Tassler stated that “The March 25 episode … will be the series finale. Without question, there are passionate viewers watching this program; we simply wish there were more. We thank an engaged and spirited fan base for keeping the show alive this long, and an outstanding team of producers, cast and crew that went through creative hoops to deliver a compelling, high-quality second season. … We’re proud of everyone’s efforts.” According to SyFy’s source, two endings were shot for the 25 March episode. One involved a cliffhanger leading into a third season, while the other would wrap up the series and provide closure for fans who had worked to secure the series’ return. One unidentified source said, “There are a lot of people here who really care about what happens to Jericho, and I think we all wanted to see it succeed. Numbers are numbers, and [CBS] had to do what [CBS] had to do.”
Post Season 02
In early 2008, executive producer Carol Barbee said talks were ongoing to find another home for Jericho, perhaps on a cable network, and raised the possibility of the Sci Fi Channel and broadcast networks such as The CW (co-owned by CBS). Other possibilities may include a television or theatrical movie.
In April 2008, The New York Times website reported that CBS Paramount Network Television held talks with Comcast about finding a new home for Jericho. Possibilities included an arrangement whereby Comcast would pay part of the series’ production expenses and then offer episodes in High-Definition before they air on CBS.
Jericho fans continued efforts to resurrect the series, including a one-page advertisement in the 25 April 2008 edition of Variety magazine. A second advertisement appeared in The Hollywood Reporter, as well as banner ads on the Variety and The Hollywood Reporter websites.
In January 2009, TV.com reported that a Jericho feature film is in development. Since then there has been no film or further TV episodes.
Season 03 (Comic)
In March 2009, Devil’s Due Publishing announced that all story lines from the TV series would be continued in a comic book series. In November 2009, Devil’s Due Publishing released the first issue of the six-issue continuation of the Jericho saga. As of May 2011, IDW Publishing re-released the first three comics as Jericho: Redux, as well as issues 4, 5 and 6, thus completing its publication. In August 2011, IDW collected all 6 comics into a 144-page graphic novel entitled Jericho Season 3: Civil War.
As the publisher’s description, posted at Amazon.com reads:
Continuing right where the Jericho Season 2 television cliffhanger ended! This specially priced edition collects the first three issues in one affordable package, to prep you for the series’ continuation, also available this month. Jake Green and Robert Hawkins are in the safe haven of Texas with the last remaining bomb from the first attack. From amidst the chaos, they’re contacted by John Smith, the mastermind behind the first strike, seeking aid. As the Cheyenne army bears down on them, they must decide whether to side with their former enemy to fight a greater one …
Season 04 (Comic)
In April 2012, IDW announced a new series of Jericho comics, entitled Jericho Season 4, which picks up after the events of Jericho Season 3. The five-issue series, written by Kalinda Vazquez, with artwork by Andrew Currie and covers by Tim Bradstreet, was overseen by the original television series’ writing staff. As the publisher’s description, posted at Amazon.com reads:
Overseen by the original writing staff of the television series, Jericho is back with a vengeance, with a whole new chapter of stories told in the show’s official continuity. Jericho Season Four picks up where Season Three left off. Though Jake and Hawkins are happy to be back in Jericho, the challenges they face are daunting. Not only are they fugitives in their own hometown, but they find themselves forced to play host to the newest member of the Jericho community – John Smith … a man who some know as a friend of the resistance, but who Jake and Hawkins know as the man behind the September Attacks. Only they know his secret. And only they can stop him from committing another heinous act.
- Series 01 (2006-2007):
- Episode 01: Pilot.
- Episode 02: Fallout.
- Episode 03: Four Horsemen.
- Episode 04: Walls of Jericho.
- Episode 05: Federal Response.
- Episode 06: 9:02.
- Episode 07: Long Live the Mayor.
- Episode 08: Rogue River.
- Episode 09: Crossroads.
- Episode 10: Red Flag.
- Episode 11: Vox Populi.
- Episode 12: The Day Before.
- Episode 13: Black Jack.
- Episode 14: Heart of Winter.
- Episode 15: Semper Fidelis.
- Episode 16: Winter’s End.
- Episode 17: One Man’s Terrorist.
- Episode 18: A.K.A.
- Episode 19: Casus Belli.
- Episode 20: One if by Land.
- Episode 21: Coalition of the Willing.
- Episode 22: Why We Fight.
- Series 02 (2008):
Production & Filming Details
- Guy Norman Bee … (4 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Sanford Bookstaver … (4 episodes, 2006-2008).
- James Whitmore Jr. … (4 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Seith Mann … (3 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Martha Mitchell … (2 episodes, 2006).
- Jon Turteltaub … (2 episodes, 2006).
- Matt Earl Beesley … (2 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Steven DePaul … (2 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Steve Gomer … (2 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Christine Moore … (2 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Helen Shaver … (2 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Duane Clark … (1 episode, 2006).
- Paul McCrane … (1 episode, 2006).
- J. Miller Tobin … (1 episode, 2006).
- Kevin Dowling … (1 episode, 2007).
- Steve Boyum … (1 episode, 2008).
- Christopher Leitch … (1 episode, 2008).
- John Peters … (1 episode, 2008).
- Scott Peters … (1 episode, 2008).
- Carol Barbee … executive producer (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Keira Morrisette … associate producer / co-producer (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Dan Shotz … producer / co-executive producer (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Jon Turteltaub … executive producer (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Karim Zreik … producer / co-executive producer (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Jonathan E. Steinberg … executive story editor / producer (29 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Rick Tunell … co-producer (29 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Stephen Chbosky … executive producer (23 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Jack Clements … supervising producer (22 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Mike Ostrowski … supervising producer (22 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Nancy Won … producer (21 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Mike Kelley … supervising producer (15 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Dan O’Shannon … co-executive producer / consulting producer (15 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Frank Military … supervising producer (14 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Joy Gregory … producer / supervising producer (10 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Matthew Federman … co-producer (7 episodes, 2008).
- Rob Fresco … co-executive producer (7 episodes, 2008).
- John Peter Kousakis … co-executive producer (7 episodes, 2008).
- John McNamara … consulting producer (7 episodes, 2008).
- Stephen Scaia … co-producer (7 episodes, 2008).
- Ellen Herman … consulting producer (6 episodes, 2006).
- Basil Moore … co-executive producer (2 episodes, 2008).
- Josh Schaer … producer (1 episode, 2006).
- Robert D. Simon … producer (1 episode, 2006).
- Chuck Stevenson … producer (1 episode, 2008).
- Stephen Chbosky … (creator) (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Josh Schaer … (creator) (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Jonathan E. Steinberg … (creator) (30 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Matthew Federman … (23 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Stephen Scaia … (6 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Carol Barbee … (5 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Mike Ostrowski … (4 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Dan Shotz … (4 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Nancy Won … (3 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Joy Gregory … (3 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Frank Military … (3 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Robert Levine … (2 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Karen Hall … (2 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Robbie Thompson … (2 episodes, 2007-2008).
- Ellen Herman … (1 episode, 2006).
- Dan O’Shannon … (1 episode, 2006).
- Mike Kelley … (1 episode, 2007).
- Rob Fresco … (1 episode, 2008).
- David Lawrence … (29 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Rick Bota … (20 episodes, 2006-2007).
- Rick Maguire … (7 episodes, 2008).
- David Connell … (1 episode, 2006).
- Hugo Cortina … (1 episode, 2007).
- Conrad Smart … (9 episodes, 2006-2008).
- Christal Khatib … (7 episodes, 2006-2007).
- Stewart Schill … (7 episodes, 2006-2007).
- Mark C. Baldwin … (3 episodes, 2008).
- Heather MacDougall … (2 episodes, 2006).
- Patrick McMahon … (1 episode, 2006).
- Tom Costantino … (1 episode, 2008).
- Junction Entertainment.
- Fixed Mark Productions.
- CBS Paramount Network Television.
- CBS (2006-2008) (USA) (TV).
- Chum Television (2006-) (Canada) (TV).
- CITY-TV (2006-) (Canada) (TV).
- Space (2006-) (Canada) (TV).
- Network Ten (2006-) (Australia) (TV).
- AXN (2006-2008) (Hungary) (TV).
- Hallmark Channel (2007-) (UK) (TV).
- TV3 (2007-) (Estonia) (TV).
- VT4 (2007-2008) (Belgium) (TV).
- DiziMax (Turkey) (TV).
- Paramount Home Entertainment (2009) (Germany) (DVD).
- Paramount Home Entertainment (2008) (Netherlands) (DVD) (season 1).
- Paramount Home Entertainment (2009) (Netherlands) (DVD) (season 2).
- Sci Fi (2008) (Japan) (TV).
- TV JOJ (2008-) (Slovakia) (TV).
- The Sci-Fi Channel (2008) (USA) (TV).
- Veronica (2008) (Netherlands) (TV).
- Release Date: 20 September 2006 to 25 March 2008.
- Running Time: 45 minutes.
- Rating: 15.
- Country: US.
- Language: English.