He didn’t “disappear” from his debate-moderation duties—he simply recognized what a two-person conversation is all about.
A roundup of our recent writing on arts and entertainment
His debut Mykki injects some yearning into a party-starting formula.
A Canadian choreographer finds inspiration in the movements people go through when they’re on their way to work.
The six-part Amazon series about a dysfunctional, lovable British heroine is painfully funny and painful all at once.
Twitter’s deal with the NFL is boring—and quietly revolutionary.
The webseries makes a seamless jump to HBO, and it’s as clever and insightful as ever.
Donald Trump appeared on The Tonight Show and wasn’t asked a single substantive question in 10 minutes.
The director Adam Wingard’s sequel is a tediously familiar horror-hike.
There was a disturbingly familiar story in the news today: a football player, this time from the University of Southern…
The contenders include a debut novelist and a previous winner.
Oliver Stone’s new film is a perfunctory biopic about the NSA’s international surveillance programs that lacks his trademark fearlessness.
Why Instagram wins by letting users legislate for themselves which terms are abusive
Season 6’s show-within-a-show concept may seem complicated, but the premiere kept its terrors nicely streamlined.
The vast majority of readers who have emailed so far have abandoned their football fandom—namely because of the brain…
The third film about the British everywoman is sharp, well-written, and extremely funny.
Today the NFL announced it will spend $100 million on research that studies the link between repeated head…
A reader, Malcolm Morris, writes: Hello, and greetings from Hong Kong. You asked about a…
In its second season, the IFC show spoofs the 1992 election, Jiro Dreams of Sushi, and the Talking Heads in perfect period detail.