In a glimpse of a gloriously rule-breaking future, contraband has boldly gone where more is sure to follow.
The show takes plenty of creative license, but viewers are smart enough to distinguish drama from documentary.
The Extremely Online Are Less Informed About Political News, More Informed About Conspiracy Theories
Plus: Congress moves forward on encryption backdoors, largest school districts aren't reopening, and more...
Races reopened without fans this weekend, to mostly good reviews. Sports and entertainment are shifting to serve social-distancing needs.
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.
Familiar faces move between government office and media slots, rarely questioning the institution that plays a core role in their lives.
Breaker of chains, mother of dragons, and queen of the ashes
While partisans freak out over Bernie Sanders doing Fox and Marianne Williamson getting air time, CNN is trying to catch some more Kamala Harris-type ratings magic
The "equal time" rule does not mean what the president thinks it means.
Plus: Will Wilkinson on "abolishing billionaires," and what's really going on with YouTube?
Plus: Israel boycott bill divides Democrats, Cyntoia Brown gets clemency, and the "skills gap" was a lie.
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But would TV's favorite libertarian really favor federal regulation of the Internet?
The new Netflix miniseries feels both traditional and new, with the big-screen qualities of a film and the story and character nuance of the best television.
Captain Kirk vs. John Stossel on space travel in a libertarian world.
Building a wall between TV viewers and boredom
The FCC is designed to protect incumbents, enrich politicians, and screw consumers, says economist Thomas Hazlett.
"Hot Girls Wanted" producers purport to care about sex workers' well-being but mock their privacy concerns.
"I'm for limited government, so stay out of my guns, and you can stay out of my body as well," said Lahren on The View last week.
The real monsters of the HBO series weren't the people who treated robots as objects but those who tried to make them more human.