1) “World of Dance,” 10 p.m., NBC. Here’s the second half of the “duels” in the senior category, with sharply contrasting styles. Some have catchy gimmicks – a duo tethered together, sometimes breaking apart; a group that does wonders with arms and hands and even a bouncing chin. Others (including Oxygen, shown here) are high-energy dance. Two advance, joining last week’s three winners; then two of the five losers get a shot at the final spot. Amid way too many cliches, there are some great dance moments.
2) “America’s Got Talent,” 8-10 p.m.,, NBC. This continues to top the summer ratings, while being battered by change. The later audition episodes were done without an audience and without Heidi Klum; she was sick, NBC said, but not with COVID. For this final night of audtions, a few acts even sent in their work online. A “best-of-auditions” recap will be next week, followed by a July 28 episode with a new look: Judges (including Klum) will see performances outdoors, on a giant screen.
3) “Stargirl,” 8 p.m., CW. It’s time to worry about the offspring of super-villains. Henry was already a jerk, sending topless photos of then-girlfriend Yolanda (now Wildcat) around school; now he feels the pain of his father, the comatose Brainwave. But Cameron is a nice guy, sweet and artistic; is his dad really an arch-villain? Things build tonight, in a fairly good episode that includes a final jolt.
4) “Frontline,” 9-11 p.m., PBS. Back in 2003, Waleed Nesyif was a teen-ager in Iraq’s only heavy-metal band. “I was infatuated with the West,” he says here. Then came the bombing and the American troops. “There was a sense of hope – ‘they’re here! They’re here.’” But what followed, this film says, was 17 years of chaos. “Frontline” vividly tells the story through Iraqis who lived it.
5) “What Would You Do?” 10 p.m., ABC. One of tonight’s moments, acted out with a hidden camera. is especially topical: A teen, having a meal with his coach, hesitantly says he’s gay. The coach advises him to keep it a secret. Will bystanders intervene? Adam Rippon, an Olympic figure-skater, watches it off-camera and talks about his own coming-out ordeal.