Vice investigates one woman's contentious approach to poverty and public health.
This follow-up to Gore's Oscar-winning 2006 documentary on climate change grapples with Hurricane Sandy, the Paris Agreement and Trump. Is it informative and inspiring or just a retread? Here's what the reviews say.
"All across America, hardened criminals are donning the cloaks of elves and slaying dragons all in orange jumpsuits, under blazing fluorescent lights and behind bars."
An estimated 15,000 transgender troops currently serve in the US military, all of whom risk dismissal if their identity is found out.
Wes Anderson is producing a new documentary called "Escapes," about Hampton Fancher, the screenwriter for "Blade Runner." Fancher has a loopy Wes Anderson-esque story himself, running away to become a flamenco dancer in his teens before becoming an actor and screenwriter.
Anything we could possibly write about this heartbreaking story would be an injustice. Just know CBC absolutely knocked it out of the park with this incredible, emotional tale and hit play.
"Smokin'" Ed Currie is the owner and operator of the gloriously named PuckerButt Pepper Company, growing peppers with an average heat of 1,569,300 Scoville heat units — which, if you couldn't tell by the seven figures, is very, very, very hot.
This short documentary, an episode of Slate's new video series about Islamophobia, unravels all the complex personal and social factors that go into the decision to wear a hijab.
Need some positivity and inspiration in your life? Would you prefer it comes from a grinning goofball with a large unicycle? Then meet Ed Pratt.
Coal Country's new favorite wrestling villain trolls conservative audiences by playing up stereotypes about liberals.
The filmmakers will bring their latest documentary epic, more than a decade in the making, to PBS in September. The pair did their best to avoid tired tropes by interviewing those with firsthand accounts, from Vietcong guerrilla fighters to Army deserters.
Viruses can wreak havoc on us because they replicate themselves so darn fast. How do they do it? Hamish Todd's documentary boils it down to the same rules of math we see at play in architecture, origami and even soccer balls.
Is New York City's nearly century-old Cabaret Law currently being enforced? Not under DeBlasio, but without repeal it leaves the door open for the same kind of selective racist enforcement that spurred its creation in the first place.
Hiroyuki Imamura garnered worldwide fame after a video of him DDRing went viral on YouTube.
A photograph that appeared to show Amelia Earhart alive after her 1937 plane crash captivated the internet last week, but a blogger in Japan has already debunked the claim.
She is off the mark believing that minimalism means wearing a dirty sweatshirt several days in a row but eventually manages to course correct.
Daily commutes are fraught for everyone, let alone the visually impaired who must rely on auditory clues to navigate.
This video starts off nasty (just get a *dedicated* poop fridge, my guy) but it takes a turn when you meet Roland David Shepard, a gastroenterologist who performs fecal transplants to treat people infected with a bacterium called C. diff.
The silk of this Darwin's bark spider is tougher than steel, and she can expel a truly mind-blowing amount of it from her body in seconds.
Green brings Elizabeth Sweetheart a lot of joy and thus she has surrounded herself with as many green things as possible.
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