The Southern capital has set the scene for dystopian thrillers such as Divergent and The Walking Dead, most notably via buildings designed by the architect John Portman.
Jay Z and other ultra-famous stars declare a revolution in the form of $20-a-month subscriptions.
A 63-year-old explains her love of the sport. "It's cold. Every time I get in, it's cold."
The aristo-soap, which won an immense following in the aftermath of the financial crisis, is ending before the appeal of its upstairs-downstairs dynamic wears off.
Prince Buruji Kashamu, believed to be the leader of the trafficking ring featured in Orange Is the New Black, has been wanted in the United States for 17 years.
The show's fifth-season finale wisely chose story over the typical explosion of violence.
With the South African comedian replacing Jon Stewart, The Daily Show gets younger, more diverse, and more global.
The New York Times journalist, who wrote his last article on Thursday, was a master at conveying the bravery of ordinary humans.
Highlights from seven days of reading about entertainment
The British comedian is hosting The Late Late Show on CBS with the same kind of exuberance as Jimmy Fallon on NBC or Chris Hardwick on Comedy Central.
Carrie & Lowell, his most challenging album yet, captures the subtle reality of loss.
Despite flashes of humor, the Will Ferrell-Kevin Hart comedy falls flat.
The director of Frances Ha and Kicking and Screaming discusses his latest project, starring Ben Stiller and Naomi Watts as a Brooklyn couple in the throes of a midlife crisis.
The designer for Boston's eponymous 1976 record is baffled that it became iconic—but for rockers of the era, the art ingeniously complemented the music.
Do not give in, do not download another selfie app to hear 20 seconds of "BBHMM."
Because revenues are spread evenly across franchises, owners don't gain much financially when their teams win.
Yes. No. Maybe.
Since its founding in the 1950s, L. Ron Hubbard’s organization has put a premium on controlling the flow of information—an increasingly impossible enterprise in the Internet age.
Is this the end of the group's big, meta experiment?
"I don't know where this stuff belongs. It's not quite right in a toy store. It doesn't fit in a traditional art gallery either."
The series' creators initially had no idea it would become such a unique experiment in form.