Alex Gibney’s two-part documentary, The Crime of the Century, lays out a compelling case that the opioid epidemic was no accident.
HBO’s latest documentary follows journalists around the country examining how small towns are adapting to a changing world.
Co-created by a father and daughter duo, the new series on HBO Max starts on shaky ground, but shows promise.
Brea Grant writes and stars in a mostly-successful thriller about a woman trying to hold herself together as her world falls apart.
Russell T. Davies’ miniseries that almost wasn’t is a harrowing and effective look at the joy and pain of coming of age in 1980s London.
The latest from NYC-based filmmaker Ben Hozie is a taut drama about sex, money, and the Internet.
The Hulu exclusive from writer/director Clea Duvall is a cute romantic comedy to put you in the holiday spirit.
Edoardo Ponti’s adaptation of the 1975 novel The Life Before Us feels more than a little familiar, but stars a fantastic cast.
The Shudder exclusive moves from promising to prosaic to problematic in its runtime.
Brannon Braga taps into Clive Barker’s horror anthology, but the end result fails to live up to its reputation.
Despite on-set conflict, Lars von Trier’s collaboration with Björk is still emotionally devastating and superb two decades later.
Starring the 2018 Broadway revival cast, director Joe Mantello gives the 1968 gay classic new life.
Strong CGI and an all-star cast fill a superbly mediocre family movie inspired by a real-life painting gorilla.
Ramona S. Diaz’s latest documentary showcases Filipino journalist Maria Ressa’s fight against Philippines president Rodrigo Duterte.
Cristina Costantini & Kareem Tabsch’s new documentary looks at multihyphenate Walter Mercado’s impact to generally strong results.
David France’s gut-wrenching documentary on the state-sanctioned purge of GLBT people in Chechnya is an excellent expose of the atrocities and portrait of the heroes in Russia.
Director Jeffrey McHale talks about his latest documentary and his experiences with Paul Verhoeven’s cult classic Showgirls.
Jeffrey McHale explores the circuitous route the NC-17 flop took from Razzie shame to midnight fame.