I like to include video clips in my lessons where appropriate. They add nicely to a well-balanced (and well-mixed) lesson.
Examples of scientific principles used in popular culture are always nice for critiquing. You show Roadrunner clips so students can reflect on where the physics is good, where it is bad, and "what should have happened?"
At some point, students might get jaded and assume every pop-culture clip you show will contain some misrepresentation of physics.
Then you show them this gem from The Big Bang Theory:
Sheldon's Doppler Effect Halloween Costume (I would have embedded, but embedding was disabled.)
The Big Bang Theory actually vets its scripts with a UC physicist. A physics-content misstep on TBBT is a rare event. And they drop in physics references like most sitcoms drop in toilet-humor references.
While discussing the Doppler Effect in class, I show the clip and ask students if Sheldon gives a correct definition. Some will knee-jerk a swift "no!" Wait time is important here. Others will eventually chime in with a "yes." I repeat the definition portion of the segment a few times without adding prejudice one way or the other. The tide sweeps through the room, and the "yeas" outweigh the "nays" soon enough.
I then assure them that they can watch TBBT with confidence that the physics will be correctly represented. Unfortunately this may simply ensure that TBBT will never be seen by any of my students. Sigh.
UPDATE: Did I mention I have a birthday coming up? I'm partial to 2XL.