If you’ve never heard of “The Daily Show,” you probably think it’s a joke.
But you probably also haven’t heard of comedian Jon Stewart, whose “Daily Show” is a weekly program on the web that has taken on a life of its own.
The show has gone from being a weekly late-night talk show to a weekly satire series that has aired over a decade, and Stewart has become an international sensation.
It’s a rare feat, but Stewart has accomplished it.
The Daily Show has also had a deep impact on the lives of people who were born in the ’80s and early ’90s, the generation of people most likely to remember the show as a comedic staple.
That’s because the show and its audience are so different from the one we grew up with.
They’re not just the most successful generation of Americans, they’re also the most likely generation of kids who grew up watching it.
They may not know it, but they’re the generation that is the most interested in watching and listening to Stewart and his show.
For many of them, Stewart is the embodiment of what the show was all about: satire.
Stewart and the Daily Show are about satire.
Their success has allowed them to make a living off the joke.
The people who are making the jokes are people who grew to love the show because it was funny.
“We just have a very rich, rich history of satire,” says David Jaffe, a professor of entertainment and media studies at the University of Southern California.
“It’s the stuff that really resonates with people.”
And, of course, the people who love Stewart are those people who also grew up on the show.
Stewart, who has been on the air since the ’90, is famous for being an unabashed political satirist.
He has mocked President Donald Trump, President Bill Clinton, and even former Vice President Dick Cheney.
Stewart’s show is a satire of politics and media.
He takes aim at everything from the White House to the media.
Stewart has made his show a staple of his late-day program, The Daily Caller.
Stewart was the host of the show for more than 20 years, until it was cancelled in 2017.
His show has evolved from a weekly segment in which Stewart and co-host Jon Stewart talk about a variety of subjects, to an hourlong show that often features political commentary from a rotating cast of guest comedians.
It is one of the most watched shows in America.
But Stewart’s rise as a star isn’t all about the ratings.
Stewart also made millions off of his show, which helped him build his family and his business.
Stewart became a wealthy man, but his success as a celebrity has made him more dependent on the millions of people around the world who have enjoyed his show over the years.
His shows popularity has led him to spend a lot of time on his property, which he rents out to businesses.
Stewart is also the creator of the comedy show “The Jon Stewart Show,” which is available on Netflix.
It stars Stewart, a host of “Daily Post” and “Daily Shows,” along with guests like the comedian Patton Oswalt, the writer and director Judd Apatow, and actor/comedian Bill Burr.
“The show is about me, but it’s also about the people that make it,” Stewart says.
Stewart believes that the success of his shows is not just a result of the fact that he is funny, but also because he makes money off of it.
“I don’t want people to think I’m just making money off my shows,” Stewart told HuffPost Live.
“Because I’m not.”
The success of Stewart’s shows is all the more surprising because it comes from people who he believes don’t necessarily care about his success.
He says people don’t buy his shows because they want to get paid for a show they enjoy.
They buy them because they believe in his message.
He believes that his message is one that people can relate to, because he has been the face of that message since his early days on the comedy scene.
Stewart grew up in South Carolina and attended public schools in rural Georgia.
He moved to New York City when he was 17 to attend the University at Albany.
He began his comedy career in the late ’80, when he starred in the television show “All in the Family.”
It’s one of his most famous roles, with him as the goofy, unassuming patriarch of a family.
His character was a family man who never gave a shit about his family.
The “All In the Family” family is not exactly a household name.
Stewart would often get a call from a radio station that had recently launched a show featuring a fictional family.
Stewart found himself in a situation where he had to write a pilot script about a fictional show.
“So, I did,” Stewart said.
“They had a little kid who had an accent that I thought was great, but who was really, really awkward.