Listen, since when did top secret become everybody's business?

House and the team hustle to give his parents answers.

Chase breaks the bad news, the kid has MS, but the boy's night-terror hallucinations disprove the diagnosis and send House and his team back to square one. House's side-bet on the paternity of the patient infuriates Dr.

A Kindergarten teacher starts speaking gibberish and passed out in front of her class.

What looks like a possible brain tumor does not respond to treatment and provides many more questions than answers for House and his team as they engage in a risky trial-and-error approach to her case.

Hugh Laurie stars as the brilliant but sarcastic Dr.

Gregory House, a maverick physician who is devoid of bedside manner. House thrives on the challenge of solving the medical puzzles that other doctors give up on.

Pilloried in the press by a liberal media, underfunded by an election-driven Congress and shooting ourselves in the foot every time a sailor gets horny. The main characters are so involved in them that, considering that they're lawyers, it tends to strain your Willing Suspension of Disbelief.

For while my words are as true as the blue ice in the Arctic, they're politically incorrect. has a number of dramatic episodes, some of which were based loosely on historical events.

The first and, to a lesser extent, second season focused primarily on action-packed pre-trial field investigations, while the third and later seasons joined that formula together with an equal amount of courtroom and office drama in the stylistic vein of .

It was picked up by CBS the following season and turned into one of the most successful shows in their history.

Much of that is probably due to the fact that There's one issue that really used to bug me, but now I accept it.