Esp. in these times, The West Wing always can be a solid and reaffirming staple (I re-watch it periodically). Relatedly (Sorkin-wise), Sportsnight (it will be a faster binge), and likewise, The Newsroom (talk about acting chops).
If you're into scifi/fantasy, Warehouse 13 is fun and, even whackier, Eureka.
If the sex and subject matter is acceptable to you (sometimes cable-TV explicit), Queer as Folk is a marvelous journey of a band of gay friends and family growing and aging together, over years and seasons, with stupendous music and soundtracks from back then (the 70s and subsequent). Both the UK original and the U.S., many-seasons version (I've only seen the latter--I need to do the UK).
I'm not sure what's available where on the streaming services--I've gotten all of these from my local public library, on DVD.
Or, another romp through The Sopranos?
Documentary-wise, if you like historical, personal ~re-enactments, PBS/UK television have done a bunch of different series of taking modern people and putting them in historical times, to see how they cope (and if they would survive). For me, fascinating, and highly recommended. The first of these that I saw was The 1900 House (it sounds simple, doesn't it?--it wasn't), from the UK; on the U.S. side, Frontier House (3 families sent to Montana to homestead for part of a year (including, for 1 or 2 of the families, building their own log cabins) a la Little House on the Prairie, to see if they would actually survive as pioneers--fascinating, as the families had to deal with real food deprivation (watch the physical transformations of the men especially), weather, and survival issues). General info., including as to similar series: The 1900 House - Wikipedia
Edit: Some additions:
For the UK "versions" of the U.S.' stellar Cagney and Lacey female-led detective show, the equally stellar Scott & Bailey; and Happy Valley. Likewise stellar, DCI Banks, excellently performed and with gorgeous, brooding UK landscapes. And back to pseudo-politics, one of my favorite series of all time (sadly, all too short), The Amazing Mrs. Pritchard, with the stupendous Jane Horrocks playing a big-box-store manager who gets fed up with UK politicians and so throws her name into the ring, and becomes prime minister, and her journey as such (her induction meeting with the Queen is priceless); this was from 2006, who woulda thunk . . . .?
It's from the immensely talented Sally Wainwright, who also brought forth Scott & Bailey and Happy Valley.
And lastly, the fascinating Up series (starting with Seven Up!): filmed visits, from the same production team, to a group of diverse children/then adults, each 7 years since 1964, to see what they have done in life and what life has done to them. Up (film series) - Wikipedia
Fascinating; and heart-breaking. The series still is going on, with the latest 7-year installment (63 Up) from earlier this year.