The documentary Wapping: The Workers’ Story recounts a pivotal moment in UK labor history.
If you want a great primer on Fisk, who recently passed away, look to the documentary This is Not a Movie.
The UC Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive has digitized hundreds of hours of raw footage by TVTV, a collective of “video freaks” active throughout the 1970s.
Director Ramona Diaz and journalist Maria Ressa discuss their struggles to make A Thousand Cuts, a film about the autocratic president of the Philippines.
The paper’s supposed act of transparency around its endorsement of Amy Klobuchar and Elizabeth Warren was in fact a cynical attempt to drum up interest amid low enthusiasm.
It felt important to visit the Newseum 10 years ago, when every journalist I knew still believed great reporting would always win. Now, in the wake of its recent closure, the delusory nature of that kind of thinking doesn’t get any more obvious.
The documentary Bellingcat explores the limits and possibilities of activists using social media and public data for investigation.
The Weekly, the paper’s documentary venture with FX, is well made but overly reliant on “Truth” branding.
As more people die but their internet presences linger, we have to find ways to grapple with these documents of who they were.
A heavily footnoted, absolutely depressing but crucial comics series reported by award-winning writer Anne Elizabeth Moore and drawn by artist collective Ladydrawers explores how our apparel purchases affect its majority-women workforce.
No calamity was too chaotic or crime too grotesque for Le Petit Journal to illustrate.
A few weeks ago, the news broke that British newspaper the Independent on Sunday was cutting its cultural critics. Not just visual art, mind you: theater, music, TV, etc. The paper would lose all of its professional critics, and the arts section, until then called “The Critics,” would be renamed. The paper initially declined to comment.