New television shows operate in this weird, almost purgatorial state. Even shows with supposedly bankable stars like Go On have to make bold moves in an attempt to gain viewers, keep those viewers, and lock down a second season in a world where the vast majority of new shows fail. What comes about as a result is these shows tend to burn through plot points like they’re nearly expired airline miles. The result can be outrageously funny or dramatic moments. Unfortunately, network comedies often bumble their way through their first seasons as they struggle to find combinations that work, and jokes that land with their audience. While a thirty minute comedy doesn’t have to focus on plot development constantly, but major plot points on Go On continue to come out of left field.