New York Times “1619 Project” writer Nikole Hannah-Jones earned $25,000 to lecture students at The University Of Oregon on systemic racism and other topics.
The New York Times’ “1619 Project” will receive a major platform as Hulu sheds a spotlight on an ahistorical and flawed report on “systemic racism.”
‘The strangest things would happen — every time we would run out of money, magically, money would show up from somebody. For lack of a better term, I’m not religious, but it was like the hand of God.’
Although it underuses Mel Gibson, ‘Boss Level’ shows it’s still possible to make movies with the simple goal of giving viewers some escape and enjoyment.
An everyman who becomes a Cold War spy; a Christian version of ‘High School Musical’; a new ‘Mighty Ducks’? These seven intriguing titles premiere in March.
It’s a story about the dichotomy of the American Dream, about how demand builds people up and then tears them down, and a story about our descent into a culture that can no longer commoditize talent while insisting on substance.
When Disney announced 52 upcoming films and series, Hollywood press, movie fans, and even Wall Street ate up the hype. Here’s an overview of the big takeaways.
Frank and Joe Hardy are back. But unlike recent ‘Nancy Drew’ and ‘Riverdale’ remakes, the new Hulu series stays (mostly) true to the novels.
The nature of entertainment and storytelling is changing our culture, but is it for better or worse?
The show thinks it’s subversive and daring with its humor, but the only shock is how relentlessly dull it is, regardless of themes and imagery.
A generation’s limited exposure to conservatives in TV shows has created a culture of hatred and mistrust between the parties’ respective youths.
“Viagra is covered by insurance without question, but birth control coverage is dependent upon the religious ideals of employers/institutions,” said Padma Lakshmi.
Norma McCorvey went from being a lesbian abortion advocate to a born-again Catholic and pro-life spokeswoman. Upon her death, she said it was all a lie — but which part?
In ‘Little Fires Everywhere,’ it’s interesting to see the ’90s reflected from this distance of more than 20 years. But the identity politics is suffocating.
Just as has happened in our economy dominated by finance capitalism, feminism brought outsized benefits to a few in exchange for the suffering of many.
Even after 35 hours of interviews, 2,000 hours of behind-the-scene footage, and copious amounts of vintage B-roll, Nanette Burstein’s documentary doesn’t tell viewers anything new about Hillary Rodham Clinton.
To Hollywood, Schlafly was either a confused victim suffering from a chronic case of Stockholm syndrome or a purely evil, power-hungry denigrator of women — or both.
‘Mrs. America’ promotes a number of outright falsehoods about the grassroots conservative leader Phyllis Schlafly, according to the late activist’s biographer.
The series producers made an enormous error in thinking that Phyllis Schlafly’s ideas would sound as ridiculous to the average American as they do in Hollywood.
If you find yourself constantly revisiting Dunder Mifflin’s Scranton outpost, I think you’ll find ‘What We Do in the Shadows’ to be well worth your time.
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