It's the economics of energy production that make petrostates more trigger-happy, Emma Ashford argues in Oil, the State, and War.
Review: With Depictions of Politician Beheadings and Plunger Abortions, How Has GWAR Not Been Canceled Yet?
Joe Biden, MAGA fans, and Xi Jinping all fall victim to the band's violent displays on its current tour.
Between the books and the new TV series, we see two different visions of freedom.
The British spy series shows the lengths to which government overseers will go to protect themselves.
Caroline Elkins' book raises an important question for people today, particularly liberals—an issue that Elkins herself sidesteps.
Peaky Blinders reminds us that when the government bans or artificially limits a resource, control of that resource often gets decided through violence.
Podcaster Molly Lambert's gambit to get listeners to critically examine the conflation of sex work is mostly successful.
The Netflix docu-thriller Keep Sweet: Pray and Obey shows the downfall of Warren Jeffs and the unjustified taking of 450 children inside his religious community.
Even as it gained fans around the world, home sales of the film remained illegal in the U.K. until 1999.
Her 1969 Songy a Balady (Songs and Ballads) was yanked from shelves, only to reappear after the 1989 Velvet Revolution.
Senators asked for an investigation since the "sweet, chocolaty taste may encourage consumers to eat well over a recommended quantity of melatonin."
The drama is engaging, but fans of the book should prepare for a wildly different story.
A Sam Raimi fun house burdened by the Marvel universe's not-so-glorious purpose
Daniel Craig’s final outing as 007 is a reckoning with everything that made Bond who he is.
Screenwriter Nigel Williams seems to have thought he was working on Fast Times At Moscow High.
Rigged elections, sham marriages, and a faked cancer diagnosis make Ryan Murphy's new series worth a watch.
If a chaotic concert that nearly failed "defined a generation," what does that actually mean?