In a futile attempt to distract attention away from his ridiculous hair helmet, property tycoon Donald Trump recently sent out a flurry of moronic tweets in reaction to the massacre at the offices of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo . The multi-billionaire - who in April 2013 responded to criticism of his mesmerising comb-over by stating, "As everybody knows, but the haters & losers refuse to acknowledge, I do not wear a 'wig'. My hair may not be perfect but it's mine" - practically blamed the deaths in Paris on the stupidity of the French for not arming themselves to the teeth, like your average National Rifle Association fanatic. Proving it's not just his candy floss locks and views on gun control that are long overdue a rethink, Trump this week conti-nues to impede gender equality by bringing us the 63rd edition of the demeaning and supremely sexist Miss Universe (Star World, tomorrow, 6pm). As per usual, profound mutterings of how being really, really good looking can cure cancer and will one day end world hunger will provide the soundtrack to what is, basically, a tits and ass parade. Trump's Miss Universe is the only major international beauty pageant keeping the swimsuit tradition alive and, like his barnet, it remains stuck in the past. I wonder what would happen to his blood pressure if the skimpily dressed contestants were to be adorned with assault weaponry. For the sake of your soul (and the future of humanity), you'd do well to give the pageant a miss. From one deplorable character to a morally reprehensible quintet, as last week saw the return of Dennis, Mac, Charlie, Sweet Dee and Frank in comedy of harebrained misadventures It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia (above, and continuing tomorrow night on FX at 10.30pm). The gang of Paddy's Pub are now in their 10th year of misguided dreams and blundered schemes, and - as rumoured previously by writers Rob McElhenney (Mac) and Charlie Day (Charlie) - this could be their final series. Despite the pre-season trailer being titled Blaze of Glory , Day has stated that the show will more than likely go out with a whimper rather than a big bang. Whether we should believe a man who devised an episode centred on Danny DeVito's character pooping in his own bed, who knows? IASIP has always been a dark, impulsive comedy that doesn't know where to draw the line, and the writers have practically de-evolved the characters over the past decade. In last week's premiere, for example, the gang attempted to break a mid-flight beer-drinking record. But thankfully, for now at least, Paddy's Pub remains open for dirty business. Last week also saw the Pritchett-Dunphy-Tucker/Pritchett clan back on our screens as the fifth season of Modern Family began by celebrating the legalisation of gay marriage in California. After an eight-year relationship, Cam and Mitchell are engaged; their impending marriage is sure to be the main story arc of the season. "As soon as I started writing, I became unexpectedly emotional," says the show's writer, Jeffrey Richman. "I teared up hearing it read. And I completely teared up seeing that moment where they both just say 'yes' at the exact same time. That was so moving for me. I felt like, 'OK, maybe I got it right because I never cry at weddings'." While the celebrated comedy, which continues tomorrow on Fox, at 11.15pm, has basked for more than five glorious years in the warmth and wit of comic observation, series four saw it hit the slippery slope towards a mid-life crisis. No matter how well written or acted, a show that derives its humour from the quirkiness of family dynamics and generational differences was always going to have a limited shelf life. Modern Family still has moments of brilliance, as proven by Cam and Mitch's emotional proposal scene, but the characters that we have come to know and love appear trapped inside their own cliched behaviour. The plotlines have become far too obvious in their set-up but, hopefully a big gay wedding will save the day.