The ridiculous (and crude) new Netflix show manages to parrot true-crime shows like ‘Making a Murderer’ while somehow still feeling real.
Today is Truman Capote’s 92nd birthday, and this year marks the 50th anniversary of his great American crime novel, ‘In Cold Blood.’ It may be the first true crime story.
Even if the new season of ‘Making a Murderer’ somehow proves Steven Avery’s innocence, it’ll have nothing to do with Brendan Dassey’s confession.
The ‘Making A Murderer’ prosecutor thinks there was nothing wrong with the circumstances surrounding Brendan Dassey’s conviction, which a judge recently overturned.
The murder conviction of Brendan Dassey, whose trial was detailed in the Netflix documentary “Making A Murderer,” was just overturned by a federal judge.
Bill James explains how the game of baseball has changed since his writing career began.
‘Making a Murderer’ indeed uncovers social prejudice, not of Avery’s neighbors against his poverty, but rather prejudice against rural communities and the white working class.
The controversy over of ‘Making a Murderer’ highlights some very uncomfortable truths about the limits of documentaries.
Documentaries like Making a Murderer are moving a conversation that needs to happen about whether our system of justice works.
Everyone loves a good reason to be publicly outraged, but Netflix’s 10-part original series ‘Making A Murderer’ is terribly boring propaganda.
‘Making a Murderer,’ the story of Steven Avery’s murder conviction, is a remarkable documentary. But that doesn’t make Steven Avery innocent of murder.
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