Arts & Entertainment
Photographer Mustafa Abdulaziz has spent four years documenting the world's water woes. His 'Water Stories' are now on display.
When Phil Toledano's father died, the photographer imagined the next stages of his life in a project that was documented by his filmmaker friend, Joshua Seftel.
"MacGyver" on CBS and Fox's "The Exorcist" and "Lethal Weapon" are some of the many reboots debuting on the small screen this fall.
Nair says most Hollywood films about Africa treat the country as a backdrop. She wants to change that with this true story of a Ugandan chess prodigy.
Would you pay for the privilege of cuddling cats while quaffing cappuccinos? The new Crumbs & Whiskers is counting on it.
Ah, the sweet smell of Friday. This week it's accompanied by the aroma of Italian cuisine and a brewery crawl. We've got the details.
Being at the top of the US Bank building, and at the mercy of the elevators, adds another layer of complexity to 71Above, the tallest restaurant in the West.
Terry Crews played President Camacho 10 years ago in 'Idiocracy.' The film inspired the #MakeAmericaSmartAgain movement ahead of the 2016 election.
To celebrate the event's fifth anniversary, check out five podcasts from the festival that are definitely worth checking out — and find out about their new competition.
Shonda Rhimes' partner watched TV "secretly" when she was a movie producer. Now, television is having a moment, and so is she.
Her book, “Citizen: An American Lyric,” is a provocative meditation on race that has a new resonance in the wake of more killings of black men by police officers.
Jack Nicholson has over 70 credits as an actor. But, pop quiz: how many movies did he direct? Three. And they make a great DIY film festival.
What would happen if a woman pitched in the majors? Fox's new show, Pitch, tackles that very scenario.
The Geena Davis institute has partnered with USC and Google to create a software that could give movies and television a "diversity score."
A new documentary tells the unbelievable true story of how the North Korean dictator had a South Korean filmmaker and his actress wife kidnapped so he could start a film industry in the communist country.
Founder and artistic director Jacques Heim calls his company "the NFL of dance." His members work with giant custom props that can launch them into the air — or crush them.