In its fifth season, Netflix’s darkly comic animated series follows its protagonist on unexpected journeys to absolution after past misbehavior comes to light. This time, the women in his life have their say.
The strike, like most #MeToo-era advocacy, reveals that those who’ve dealt with workplace misbehavior don’t desire vengeance so much as an acknowledgment of the harm that’s been wrought.
In simply joking and pontificating about an absent diversity, the awards show missed yet another opportunity to begin reflecting.
The debut from the Ghanaian British author Michael Donkor explores the life of a domestic worker in London, while rejecting the common impulse to focus on more aspirational immigrant stories.
What the continued controversy over Ken Friedman—and the unsuccessful rehabilitation of the Spotted Pig—says about power and responsibility in the world of food service
The Netflix rom-com, starring Shannon Purser (Stranger Things) and Noah Centineo (To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before), disappointingly fails to indict the protagonist’s deceptive behavior.
The term has popped up repeatedly of late, including in a recent New York Times op-ed written by an anonymous senior official in the Trump administration. But what does the word itself really mean?
The viral responses to the company’s new campaign featuring Colin Kaepernick reinforce the stakes of his protests—and misunderstand what motivated the brand in the first place.
The OWN series, which follows the leading family of a Memphis mega-church, cleverly dramatizes the gap between its characters’ sanctified public personas and their private misdeeds.
With a surprise performance Sunday evening, the comic joins a cadre of men who have begun reentering the public eye after misconduct accusations.
Twenty years after the release of The Miseducation of Lauryn Hill, the artist has been granted something rarely afforded to women: the space to make mistakes—and still be considered great.
Twenty-five years after its premiere, the cast and crew of Yvette Lee Bowser’s iconic ensemble sitcom talk about the show’s classic characters, memorable looks, and impact on how Hollywood tells black stories.
The actress, who accused Harvey Weinstein of rape, reportedly settled claims with her own accuser. Her response to the allegations drew from a familiar playbook.
To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before, the new Netflix adaptation of Jenny Han’s 2014 novel, brings a sweet, teen-focused approach to one of the most beloved hallmarks of the romantic comedy.
“(You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman” best captures the effect the Queen of Soul had on audiences worldwide.
In recent works including Insecure, Sorry to Bother You, and BlacKkKlansman, sounding “real” is a tricky equation.
After years of dire political dispatches from back home, Ethiopian immigrants greeted the nation’s new reformist prime minister with displays of hope and unity as he traveled across the U.S.
The Jamaican singer talks about his new album, Forever, dedicating his work to women, and collaborating with artists across the African diaspora.
Two Atlantic staffers discuss the writer Alexia Arthurs’s bright, complex debut collection of short stories and the larger tradition of immigrant literature from which it draws.
In the R&B singer’s new song, the 19-minute confessional “I Admit,” he devotes ample time to describing his own demons but precious little energy atoning for the harm he has wrought.