The US TV show Chuck was recently shown in 3D. And there have been a raft of 3D movies recently - Bolt for example.
3D Movies are a different kettle of fish, as are the 3D pilots that Sky and SISLive (formerly BBC OBs) are doing.
3D movies use a much better system for eye separation than the anaglyph (?) style coloured glasses. Most use polarisation (where projectors project two eye views but use either linear or circular polarisation and matched polarised glasses to ensure each feed gets to one eye only), but Dolby have a clever system that uses two different wavelength primary colours for the Red Green and Blue pixels for each eye feed in the projector and has narrow wavelength diffraction filters on each lens in a pair of glasses that only allow one of the two pairs of primaries to get through each lens.
This ensures full frame rate, full colour images are sent to each eye.
The TVs that Sky's system will feed could use the above techniques, but could also use the LCD shuttered glasses (where each eye is blanked alternately - but this can cause quite nasty flicker perception) system, or lenticular screens which don't require glasses (but aren't great when you move your head even slightly - so are tiring to watch)
The 3D TV stuff that has aired on conventional outlets (rather than closed tests with special kit) is still very compromised - and if anything could do the reputation of 3D TV more harm than good as it re-inforces the coloured glasses, rubbish picture quality theory. (And doesn't work at all well if you have your TV set-up with non-ideal picture settings - particularly the wrong colour temperature, gamut and over saturation)