The ELF lied, buildings died. A review of If a Tree Falls.
Pay no attention to the donkey in the room — Page One: Inside the New York Times certainly doesn't.
Yet another pull-no-punches tract from the Right’s Queen of Mean. (Also read Andrew Klavan: Now I Am Happy.)
The author may be making up for lost time with his new book, The Secret Knowledge, but to conservative readers it’s a pleasure to be in the company of a man who can state their agenda in such plainspoken, and endlessly biting, terms. (And don't miss Roger L. Simon's review of Mamet's book here.)
Woody Allen’s latest effort is a love letter to both Paris and the director's own earlier, funnier movies. It also sees fit to mock Republicans and tea partiers.
It's a safe bet Robert Redford didn’t imagine that The Conspirator, his anti-military tribunal film, would hit theaters shortly after Obama gave the A-OK for such trials to address terrorists in American custody.
The new comedy is aggressively anti-Christian despite the protestations of its cast members.
Right from the start, when its dedication to the memory of Howard Zinn flashes on the screen, a new Spanish celluloid import wears its anti-capitalism on its sleeve.
HBO serves up a textbook case of documentary bias masquerading as an honest assessment of a transformative president.
Some helpful tips before the legacy media's next story goes unexpectedly so awry.
Casino Jack entertains first and foremost, something most other recent hyper-liberal Hollywood polemics couldn’t be bothered to do.
It took an Oscar-winning filmmaker to somehow turn the Eliot Spitzer mega-scandal into a snooze fest of a documentary. And a morally repellent one at that.
It’s important to get the topic on the minds of voters today — and tomorrow.
Here’s a new drinking game — down a shot every time O’Reilly writes “I may be wrong” in his new book.
Alternately heartbreaking and joyous, the film is a testament to the power of education and a critique of the adults who too often stand in the way.
The real Pat Tillman didn't want to be a recruitment tool, but in the hands of the director of The Tillman Story, he became a tool for those eager to swat the Bush administration, an irony lost on everyone involved.
Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps reminds us of greed’s siren call, but it’s equally prescient about fading directors who refuse to let their past works live on in our memories.
It isn’t a simple case of “why do they hate us?” as this flawed but engrossing documentary hosted by Pulitzer-winning author Lawrence Wright explains. It’s more about why they hate their own lives and why they think a supposedly noble death as a suicide bomber is their only escape.
Machete features more political speeches than the Democratic National Convention, and a tone that resembles an Air America broadcast.
How the producer of An Inconvenient Truth learned to start worrying and hate the bomb.
Hugh Hefner: Playboy, Activist and Rebel fawns over the icon, rarely investigating his darker side or his detractors.
An interview with the flimmaker behind the new documentary that highlights the desperation of parents and children affected by school choice — or the lack thereof.
As if they needed any more evidence, the public yet again sees the reality of our self-reverential, untrustworthy mainstream media.
Rush Limbaugh: An Army of One gets close to the man who simultaneously rallies the conservative base and drives Democratic presidents to distraction.
At times, The Special Relationship feels like it’s pining for a 2012 "Hillary for President" campaign, but it does remind viewers how much friendlier America's relations with England were in the pre-Obama era.