The new film’s creators aim to spark conversations about global warming.
Thousands of undocumented immigrant students who work hard and play by the rules are being denied the fruits of their labor.
From gated communities in outer space to graphs about who owns the wealth, two new films are giving Americans a window into the issue of income inequality.
Across our country, women are walking away from Regal Cinema’s pretentious abrogation of our Fourth Amendment rights.
Unpaid internships have metastasized into a labor market scourge.
This film captures the rapid changes in the students’ movement that brought forth the pacifist antiwar movement, the free speech movement and the black power struggle. The film is full of street action, dialogues with draft dodgers in Canada, and antiwar activists in various milieus and activities. Horrific scenes of demonstrators lined up facing counter lines of police, youths overturning police cars and police charging, clubs flailing at demonstrators’ heads. It’s still fascinating to see and hear Stokeley Carmichael speaching, even after 30 years.
Angelina Jolie’s “In the Land of Blood and Honey” is an important reminder that the international community can’t forgo its responsibility to respond to genocide.
“The Help” is drawing attention to today’s domestic workers.
“We’re Not Broke,” the new documentary about tax-dodging corporations, premiered at Sundance.
As part of our special focus on Islamophobia, Cynthia Schneider talks about the stereotyping of Muslims in American culture, engaging with the TV show 24, and watching the rise of Islamophobia in the Netherlands
Single motherhood by choice is challenging but hardly doomed to failure.