Midterms 2018: How politics and the arts are colliding
The alleged Pittsburgh synagogue shooter posted his hateful, racist screeds against Jews and immigrants on a website favored by neo-Nazis.
“There was a giant, wall-sized clock staring at us.”
When President Trump mocked Christine Blasey Ford at a rally in Mississippi earlier this month, the crowd, which presumably included rape victims, as well as mothers, fathers and other relatives of rape victims, roared its approval and greeted his parody of her testimony with laughter.
Last October, director Mimi Leder had just begun shooting “On the Basis of Sex,” a biopic about Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, when the news hit of sexual misconduct accusations against film mogul Harvey Weinstein.
Like many celebrities, Willie Nelson is doing his bit to motivate fans to take part in the upcoming midterm elections.
Vijay Gupta has left his violin at home today. Instead, the L.A.
When Donald Trump was elected president in 2016, his victory stunned millions.
Alex Anwandter’s unbuttoned shirt is flapping in the breeze as if on cue during a photo shoot on the Main Street bridge over the L.A.
Political pundits have long been giving drama critics a bad name.
Anti-Semitic hate crimes were up 18% here last year and 16% the year before.
It’s still true, as the slogan of the ’60s and ’70s phrased it, that the personal is political.