|Created by||Stephen Tolkin|
|Starring||Mary Stuart Masterson
|Theme music composer||Nathan Barr
Lisbeth Scott 
|No. of seasons||1|
|No. of episodes||6|
|Executive producer(s)||Danny DeVito
|Producer(s)||Mary Stuart Masterson
Cyrus I. Yavneh
|Running time||60 minutes|
|Production company(s)||Jersey Television
20th Century Fox Television
|Original release||February 24 – April 14, 2001|
The title character was the single mother of teenaged sons Daniel and Elvis. Facing a financial crisis, she seeks legal advice at Brothers Keepers, an inner city community advocacy center, and is offered a job as a social worker. Her co-workers include attorney Abbie Schaeffer and Joe Almeida, the organization's street-smart director, who founded it after his daughter was killed in gang crossfire.
Series creator Stephen Tolkin based the character of Almeida on Rabbi Mark Borovitz, an ex-convict and alcoholic who became the spiritual leader of Gateways Beit T'Shuvah, a residential treatment center for Jews in recovery from alcohol and drug addiction. The two men met when Tolkin contacted the rabbi for help with a friend who was dealing with substance abuse.
Among those actors making guest appearances during the series' short run were K Callan, Dennis Christopher, Paul Dooley, Mariette Hartley, Josh Hopkins, Carl Lumbly, David Naughton, and Mackenzie Phillips.
- Mary Stuart Masterson ..... Kate Brasher
- Rhea Perlman ..... Abbie Schaeffer
- Hector Elizondo ..... Joe Almeida
- Mason Gamble ..... Elvis Brasher
- Gregory Smith ..... Daniel Brasher
- Roger Robinson ..... Earl
Anita Gates of the New York Times said the series "has an appealing cast and doesn't insult viewers' intelligence most of the time. But the main characters - who are 100 percent good and face off against people who are 100 percent bad - always seem to be making self-righteous speeches . . . There's nothing wrong with inspiring little speeches that make audiences cheer. It was always a pleasure to see Dixie Carter get carried away with one of hers on Designing Women. But the speeches have to say something in a fresh way, and even Ms. Carter's orations got old once the show's writers became so self-conscious about them.