Arts & Entertainment
Long before creating the hit ABC show, "How To Get Away With Murder," Nowalk started from the bottom, dubbing VHS videos.
Kershaw unanimously won the NL Cy Young Award on Wednesday. He led the majors in wins and ERA while going 21-3 with a 1.77 ERA and throwing a no-hitter.
Mike Trout was a unanimous winner of the American League's Most Valuable Player award after consecutive second-place finishes.
In the Land of Plenty, Americans put the eat in compete. What was once confined to friendly wagers has blossomed into a full-blown industry.
Alison Martino from Vintage LA chronicles how famed spots in Los Angeles are now fading away.
"War Ink" brings together videos and photographs of some of California's tattooed service members, in an effort to bridge the divide between veterans and civilians.
"Girlhood" is that rare narrative that both acknowledges the complexity of adolescent life, and is able to match it, with a lyrical sophistication of its own.
YouTube is launching YouTube Music Key, a new premium subscription service set to compete with the likes of streaming music services like Spotify and Rdio.
NPR TV critic Eric Deggans says Randy Jackson embodies all that's wrong with a pioneering show that's become a pop culture cliche.
Matt Kane, director of entertainment media for the Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation, examines the group's annual study that examines LGBT characters on TV.
Jake Gyllenhaal talks about how watching an emotional performance in "Glory" inspired him to become an actor.
The TV show host talks about directing "Rosewater," what he was prepared to handle, and having to use the dreaded phrase with his crew: "I don't know."
Dodgers ace Clayton Kershaw pitched a shutout, becoming the unanimous winner of the NL Cy Young Award after leading the majors in victories and ERA and throwing a no-hitter.
John Rabe and organ builder Manuel Rosales take us inside the Disney Hall Organ, the iconic centerpiece of Frank Gehry's Walt Disney Concert Hall.
Paul Caponigro supposedly said, “I love people. I just don’t want them getting in front of my camera.” But his contemporary, Bruce Davidson, made his living photographing people.
Robert Kenner's new documentary "Merchants of Doubt" could be more accurately called "Preachers to Choirs."