Grasses—green, neatly trimmed, symbols of civic virtue—shaped the national landscape. They have now outlived their purpose.
This spring, Native American cast members walked off the set of the Netflix movie. Now, they’re barely in the previews.
When it comes to politics, the Late Show host seems most comfortable staying in character.
Chris Christie’s run-in with Amtrak’s most contentious travel option is a reminder that silence, for better or for worse, can’t be bought.
Back to the Future II got a lot wrong about the world of 2015—but it got the most important thing very, very right.
Candidates singing and saxophone-ing on TV is a time-honored campaign tradition. It’s also an extremely silly one.
Aaron Sorkin’s new film unwittingly reveals how male and female workplace relationships have changed for the better.
With Oprah as the Late Show guest on Thursday, the two swapped favorite Bible verses and discussed the differences between “belief” and “faith.”
A new app developed by The Office’s B.J. Novak demonstrates how lists are the perfect medium for a moment obsessed with inclusion and identity.
The demise of naked-ladies-in-the-magazine is not (really) about the availability of porn. It's about the mutability of masculinity.
If there’s one thing network TV could use more of, it’s characters who suddenly burst into song.
With his latest show, Karl Lagerfeld found yet another way to put the “conspicuous” in “conspicuous consumption.”
By balancing its epic score with ABBA and David Bowie, Ridley Scott’s film reimagines the final frontier as a place of whimsy, not wonder.
The Smithsonian’s African American History Museum, with the help of a worldwide network of scholars, will display pieces of the formerly sunken São José.
Everybody, the movement’s co-founder says, has a civic duty to “stand on the side of people who have been oppressed for generations.”
Flying robots: a fun new thing for everyone—from normals to celebrity wedding planners—to worry about when planning a ceremony
The quintessential ’80s adventure show—co-starring Yetis, druglords, and killer ants—is 30. It has not aged well.
Noah offense intended.
The Intern celebrates the power of old age, while mourning the loss of the authority that used to come with it.
When the documentary The Civil War debuted 25 years ago, it gave a new life—and old history—to a gorgeous melody.
The show’s much-anticipated immigration episode presents a dystopian future in which the billionaire businessman becomes the president of … Canada.