A biographical comic about a mid-century libertarian foremother
The online fashion magazine warns readers that Strange Planet's Nathan Pyle is maybe pro-life and "we should be more careful with what we're sharing."
Marvel's first female-fronted superhero film is a woke superhero fantasy scared to take any risks.
The cartoonist talks about being libertarian, why Marvel is OK with "serums" but not drugs, and how comic books have evolved over the past 30 years.
A joyous, energetic Spider-Man remix shows what superhero movies can be.
Without him, Hollywood as we know it might not exist.
Friday A/V Club: A flimmaker fights a moral panic.
The dull new movie makes for a marked contrast with the delightful new Spider-Man video game.
The stars have signed an open letter explaining why Gunn didn't deserve to lose his job.
Trump freaks out Democrats with second SCOTUS pick; the Libertarian Party comes of age; how Steve Ditko created the modern action movie
The cartoonist-turned-political-prognisticator talks about "master persuaders" and winning arguments in a "world where facts don't matter."
Ed Krayewski at the Parsons School of Design, tonight at 7:00p.m.
Also, Riverdale gives Archie the gritty reboot nobody asked for.
The Flintstones weighs in on the election.
Comics artist Brett Smith (Avengers, Hulk, Guardians of the Galaxy) says Hillary and Bill Clinton's corruption needs to be seen to be fully appreciated.
'Libertarianism for Beginners' was born in seeing the Soviet Union collapse.
So says Dilbert creator Scott Adams, who predicts The Donald will win the presidency in a landslide.
Vice interviews the legendary libertarian cartoonist.
The series makes sure to show his actions as wrong, but not necessarily his ideology.
Iceman's Gay, Thor's a Lady, and Captain America's Black: The Constant Culture Shifts of Comics Continue
Fretting over diversification of heroes? It's just a sign of the times.
Is Trump using powerful hypnosis and persuasion techniques hidden to manipulate us all?
The billionaire vigilante who takes the law into his own hands is still a hero, of course.
Art Spiegelman Pulls New Statesman Cover Because It Wouldn't Print a Cartoon Featuring Mohammed: 'Death by a thousand buts'
Actually, a cartoon featuring a turban-wearing smiley face that may or may not be Mohammed
The superhero show celebrates the violent interrogations inflicted by its main character.