Starr Shapiro, Columbia University
The YouTube channel provides a fun, free, inclusive and COVID-proof way to work out.
This Instagram account has everything you need to know about current politics and social justice issues.
Ever wondered what would happen if a theme park had no rules? This documentary is your chance to find out — from a safe distance.
Guilty of participating in the biggest fraud in the history of college admissions, Aunt Becky and her spouse will spend only a few months in jail.
The thrilling listening experience proves that the genre is our best chance at getting a taste of live theater during the pandemic.
With his witty sense of humor and wildly entertaining opinions, the Australian star’s YouTube channel is perfect for this generation’s present predicament of pain.
It has all the elements of great dance competition TV, but, especially before Season 4, the judges have consistently proved that they unfairly favor hip-hop over other dance styles.
Quarantine has greatly slowed production of new television programming, but have no fear. Here is some must-watch content from recent years that you can watch right now.
The Disney Channel sitcom may have been made in the early 2000s, but their representation of racism feels like a gaze into the future.
The podcast takes a conspiracy theory seriously to reveal how the CIA has influenced art in the past — and could very well still be doing so.
Netflix’s recent reboot taps into people’s fascination with unresolved cases in the hopes of getting justice for victims and their families.
This exercise is one of the best ways to help authors overcome feeling stuck. Following certain guidelines of the practice will ensure success.
The company’s powerful statement and meaningful actions in support of the Black Lives Matter movement stand out. Other companies should take note.
Susan Choi’s novel defies conventional wisdom about fiction and intentionally creates characters that are hard to relate to — making a unique, compelling read in the process.
People across the world were looking for this girl. Her story reveals the power of media for missing children, but only if they’re rich and white.
The solution to Broadway’s struggles during the pandemic might be the solution to theater’s accessibility issues even when social distancing ends.
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