The author discusses his new book, the tragic violence in Chicago, and his love for the city's "messy vitalities."
A conversation with the film's co-writer and producer Olivia Milch about hiring a diverse cast and writing all-female leads.
PS Picks is a selection of the best things that the magazine's staff and contributors are reading, watching, or otherwise paying attention to in the worlds of art, politics, and culture.
Despite being a film that doesn't overtly address politics, the sexual power dynamics of Lady Bird resonate in today's news cycle.
Hedy Lamarr was promoted as "the most beautiful woman in the world." She also helped create a technology that's now in our cell phones.
The celebrated artist's new documentary makes the case for incorporating more compassion into our approach to displaced persons.
Last February, survivors of the Khmer Rouge regime and their children gathered to relive a traumatic chapter in their country's history.
Detroit is yet another example of America's need to exculpate itself by watching black people die.
The film does not feature any Indian soldiers, though four Royal Indian Army Service Corps companies served on and around Dunkirk beach in May of 1940.
Jessie Landerman, a writer, producer, and director with the New Media Advocacy Project, discusses a new series of videos to help communities stand up to big mining companies.
A new documentary profiles the ordinary people who sprang into action as soon bombs began to fall on their beloved homeland.
Cheryl Boone Isaacs spearheaded the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences' diversity initiative.
The Chinatown director has, yet again, found refuge in a European country—despite the ascendant right-wing government’s brief show of judicial muscle.
This month: The Mapping Journey Project at the Museum of Modern Art; Mark Lilla's attempt to understand political reactionaries; Nate Parker's gritty new film, The Birth of a Nation; and the documentary Command and Control.