He's not just a high-ranking mandarin, he's the President's most important counsellor and the mastermind behind two election victories. He's not just a middle-aged politician, he's a sage with a staff who have intense loyalty toward him. In short, everyone should have a Leo.
Time to get out the hankies, obviously dusting them first for fingerprints. After ten series of poker-faced shenanigans at the heart of the British security services, Spooks finally signed off for good last night, and from the outset, it was clear that stakes were high.
For many of us - especially perhaps Liam Fox this week - escapism is everything. From boredom. From endless Loose Women. From feelings of being as vastly unfulfilled as a Little Chef chef. Downton Abbey is one such retreat. It looks nice, it sounds nice and I bet it would smell nice too.
While Downton Abbey begins to flex its narrative muscles, Spooks, in its final season, has the far harder task of going out with a bang, not a whimper, while somehow satisfactorily tying up all the loose ends - by which, obviously, I mean section chief Harry Pearce and trusty sidekick Ruth Evershed finally eschewing love for country in favour of something a little less abstract.
Such is our symbiotic relationship with the gadgets that surround us that we're on the edge of empathy for the bad old days when people had to make plans in advance and stick to them. We may not have 'moon neighbourhoods' just yet but social networking has made it much easier to contact the people who live in the various ones we have on earth. Not only that, it's completely changed the way we view TV.
For people of a certain age, despite a celebrated turn on NYPD Blue and several other TV series, 37-year-old Mark-Paul Gosselaar will forever be known as Zack from Saved By The Bell. Luckily, he's okay with that - 1) because he's got a sense of humour and 2) he's had a very successful career since and is currently starring as a cocky lawyer in E4's Franklin & Bash, alongside Breckin Meyer (Clueless).
Whenever anyone says, 'I love watching Midsomer Murders/Doc Martin/Lewis because of the lovely scenery,' it's hard not to want to push them off the nearest cliff. In contrast, ITV1's second series of Single-Handed (Thursdays 9pm), the story of lone Connemara copper Sgt Jack Driscoll, has scenery enough to make your eyes pop out.
Switching over from the news to watch the start of a story that looks set to consider the way the police, the media and the government interact feels right. Despite taking place in 1956, just on the cusp of Suez, the series has fortuitously arrived as the country is gripped by another crisis of government. Meanwhile, featuring a collection of 'misfits' who would, like the current cast of Glee, easily rule any normal high school with their bright white smiles and perky charm, The Glee Project is frighteningly positive.
Another day, another press release announcing a new series heading to Sky Atlantic. Last month the channel announced they were taking cult favourite Nurse Jackie off BBC Four's hands. It's the latest in a longish list of acquisitions from other channels, Sky's wallet proving too big for the rest of the UK terrestrial broadcasters to compete with. And I say let Sky have them.
Why are the lives of Jack and Bobby Kennedy still being dramatised nearly five decades after their deaths? And what is significant about the latest effort, The Kennedys, which recently concluded on BBC2?