The show depicts the killer's gruesome crimes but lays some of the blame on the Milwaukee police who failed for so long to catch him.
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.
Peaky Blinders reminds us that when the government bans or artificially limits a resource, control of that resource often gets decided through violence.
"There really is no panacea, either technological like cryptocurrency or philosophical like anarchism," says director Todd Schramke.
It's early going. But the first episode is a promising start to HBO's prequel to the famous "Game of Thrones" series.
Friday A/V Club: One cable host's capacity for unearned smugness
The company alleges the composers ignored multiple warnings to cease commercial production of the musical.
Adam Conover and President Barack Obama want to unruin the federal government. But they’re not really willing to truly consider that it’s too big and too wasteful.
On streaming and the big screen, we're paying more for less, even as new ideas seem few and far between.
This chilling cat-and-mouse hunt between Jeff Bridges and John Lithgow is worth your attention.
Novel series gets six-episode launch on AMC.
Just don’t expect a whole lot of plot coherence.
Adaptation of Michael Connelly’s book series is punchy, clever, and entertaining.
The drama is engaging, but fans of the book should prepare for a wildly different story.
The latest attempt to adapt the novel comes as an HBO miniseries.
Hulu adaptation of 2017 book thrives on quality performances.
Netflix’s latest LGBT hit would absolutely be appropriate to show in any Florida high school, or anywhere else.
If you can get past the first few plodding, confusing hours, entertainment awaits.
The innocent and guilty alike are ground down by cynical, self-serving officials.
Josh Brolin stars in mysterious new Amazon Prime show.
Nathan Rabin celebrates The Joy of Trash—and Gen X irony and cynicism—one terrible movie, book, and TV show at a time.
A character study of the Massachusetts girl who convinced her boyfriend to kill himself
Witless plots and pointless violence aren’t nearly as enthralling these days.
One of Dateline NBC’s favorite true crime cases gets a wild mini-series adaptation.
Mocking COVID public health theater is finally going mainstream.
Watch out for those tequila worms.
Novel adaptation struggles to separate two parallel tales.
A proposed commercial by dispensary-locator company Weedmaps was sacked by NFL and NBC suits.
Born in nationalism, the Olympic games are fading into a niche entertainment option.
Beneath all the harm, humiliation, and non-consensual hair-shaving was a love of freedom.
Fans of the books will enjoy Amazon Prime’s series.