On March 28, 2013, FX announced that the show had been picked up for a tenth season. FX President John Landgraf stated that there may be more seasons after that: “Whether it goes beyond that depends on whether the people who created the show want to go and whether the audience still wants to watch."
On April 4, 2014 it was announced that FXX had signed RCG Productions to a 3-year contract to produce more comedy shows, including Season 11 and Season 12 of Sunny.
The renewal for It's Always Sunny -- picked up for two seasons of 10 episodes each -- which took the series through its 12th season. The series became the longest-running live-action comedy in cable history, and its 12 seasons will tie My Three Sons and Two and a Half Men for the second-longest-running American live action comedy in TV history.
Directed by: Richard Keen - Written by: Charlie Day, Glenn Howerton and Rob McElhenney
The gang turns Paddy's into an internet dating hub where people group date and rate each other. Dennis becomes obsessed with his ever decreasing ratings, while Dee hands out zero star ratings after being "dumped" early.
Directed by: Todd Biermann - Written by: Charlie Day, Glenn Howerton & Rob McElhenney
Mac and Charlie's high school "gang leader" (leader of "the Freight Train") Psycho Pete stops in at Paddy's. Charlie and Mac are quickly disappointed by Pete's docile nature, and look for ways to get Pete back to his old 'Psycho' self. Frank, Dee, and Dennis set out to find help for Pete because they're afraid he's dangerous to them.
Directed by: Matt Shakman - Written by: Rob McElhenney, Charlie Day & Glenn Howerton
Charlie gets tipped off that the health inspector is coming to inspect Paddy's. Dennis, Dee, Frank, and Mac are involved in a scheme involving steaks, airline miles, and chickens, which has the bar in disarray, including live chickens everywhere. Charlie tries to get the bar in shape for inspection with little help from the rest of the gang.