Arts & Entertainment
Clint Eastwood's "American Sniper" is breaking box office records, but it's also getting Americans to talk about how Hollywood portrays the military.
After fun with photos, head to an interactive art show in downtown Los Angeles and finish it off with the best of Restaurant Week.
Bill Robles is one of the country's best courtroom sketch artists. “A lot of people look guilty,” says the veteran of hundreds of trials. “But they turn out not to be.”
One of Canada's most talented young filmmakers goes in-depth on the gripping movie that might prove to be his breakout film.
This month, 27 new judges have been sworn into state courts all across California. Where do their robes come from? A small company in Chatsworth.
The Lakers announced Thursday that Kobe Bryant injured his right shoulder in the second half of the Lakers' loss at New Orleans on Wednesday night.
Sundance has become the festival where breakout indie films premiere. Which will be the ones to watch at this year's event?
Former Disney Studios executive Nina Jacobson breaks down the industry's gender pay gap, an open secret that was exposed in Sony's computer hack.
Actress Frances McDormand and singer Suzzy Roche talk about their involvement with the theater company's staging of "Early Shaker Spirituals."
Where do set decorators get the art featured on TV shows? Collin Friesen tells us about that —and the lawsuit that made it lucrative for artists.
Director Gabe Polsky talks about the connection between sports and politics and just what it was that made the Soviet hockey team the best on the planet.
The gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender advocacy group announced the 144 nominees for its 26th annual honors Wednesday.
They promised us a new visitor center, store, and café. I imagined the Disney-fied worst: Henry Huntington’s Roller Coaster Red Car Ride; Pinky’s Pinkberry Parlor; The Blue Boy Fashion Center.
Marvel Comics announced more details about "Secret Wars," a company-wide comic book crossover that they promise will change everything. Here's why it just might.
The composer received his first Oscar nomination in 1989 for “Rain Man.” Now he has his 9th nod, for Christopher Nolan's space epic, “Interstellar.”
Alan Hirschfield, a former entertainment executive who helped make the 1970s movies "Close Encounters of the Third Kind" and "Taxi Driver," has died. He was 79.