The well-researched podcast has done deep dives into US attempts at regime change in Iraq and Cuba, with its new season tackling the Korean War.
The New Delhi-based gallery and performance space Party Office wants Documenta to offer a public apology after artists reported incidents of racism and transphobic harassment in Kassel.
For both good and bad, first-time filmmaker Rebeca Huntt is “the lens, the subject, the authority” of Beba.
Set in remote Idaho, Bitterbrush is a satisfyingly different kind of Western.
Portuguese filmmaker Filipa César, whose work is the subject of an online retrospective hosted by Metrograph, seeks to help Bissau-Guineans preserve the memory of their revolution.
Overlooked for too long in the experimental scene, the recently deceased German director is getting a tribute series at Anthology Film Archives.
End of the Line captures five years of failed efforts to fix the city’s disastrously bad train infrastructure.
This year’s iteration includes titles about AOC, the making of movie sex scenes, and what’s happened to the “stars” of older documentaries.
The Janes interviews former members of Chicago’s underground network that helped people secure abortions.
Prehistoric Planet is visually ambitious, but the docuseries often fails to contextualize those visuals for the curious viewer.
From 1968 to 1973, the Nihon Documentarist Union did radical documentary work in Japan. They made two films in Okinawa before, during, and after its reversion.
Anthony Banua-Simon’s documentary Cane Fire contrasts decades of Hollywood images of his home with its current reality.