This Is What the Truth Feels Like mines the No Doubt singer’s divorce and tabloid-baiting new romance—but the honesty feels far from radical.
Whether hosting Hamilton or releasing a pop song, Barack and Michelle have used their celebrity status wisely.
Escaping algorithms and musical ruts
untitled unmastered is another stunning but uneasy listen from a rapper trying to make the most of a screwed-up system.
The prolific producer was not quite of the rock-and-roll generation—and that’s how he helped transform it.
Whether the occasion is a concert or an interview, women are making pigheaded behavior toward them public.
The season ends in a terrifying place.
The Underwoods and Conways confront terrorism.
The Underwoods go “beyond marriage” and lose a few friends.
A death leads to new political life.
A potential preview of the chaos that is a brokered political convention
The prodigal novelist returns.
Meet the Conways, and Cards’s version of ISIS.
The message of the show isn’t as complicated as it seems.
Chaos ensues, and Raymond Trump—er, Tusk—reappears to cut a terrific deal with China.
Is that Frank Underwood’s KKK scandal, or Donald Trump’s?
A betrayal at the State of the Union
Claire goes home, and the show feels new again.
Jay Z’s music-streaming service feels like a sandbox for our most interesting pop stars, and rumors suggest it could enlist a corporate partner to solve its underlying problems.