A new Netflix biopic portrays the woman who got prayer out of U.S. schools and her volatile life as a pioneer in atheism.
Oscar-nominated film tells the incredible story of Saroo Brierley, an Indian boy adopted by an Australian family who finds a way to return home.
The Pulitzer Prize winner, which debuts Friday on the West Coast, will be the most produced play of the season in the U.S.
At 85, the multi-talented Pulitzer Prize–winning poet Gary Snyder has a new book and shows little sign of slowing down.
A new investigation indicates that sexual abuse at the elite New York school was much more common than previously thought.
In the play Max Understood at San Francisco's Cowell Theater, the guesswork of the parents in the play and their increasingly desperate attempts to understand what is going on in the mind of their son, is at the heart of the story.
Bryan Burrough reconsiders the left's 1970s revolutionary underground in his new book, 'Days of Rage.'
The Academy Award–nominated film 'Last Days in Vietnam' comes to PBS in time for the anniversary of that war's end.
An app aims to let people rent out or exchange their unused parking spots.
Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn, Fred Astaire and other great actors from Hollywood's Golden Age share their thoughts in Joan Kramer and David Heeley's documentaries.
After 25 years, with time out for solo projects, and a string of hits, the eclectic American outfit is mixing musical styles more than ever.
As Mad Men nears its conclusion, creator Matthew Weiner reflects on his self-destructive hero and the dangers of being a man alone.
In 'Woman in Gold,' Helen Mirren fights for a Klimt painting stolen from her family by the Nazis.
The gender discrimination suit has tech women talking, though not necessarily loudly.
"The Wrecking Crew," a documentary about the studio musicians who played for Elvis, Sinatra, the Byrds and other bands, shines the spotlight on the price (and benefits) of obscurity.
The Yoda-like piano teacher offers life lessons in Ethan Hawke's first documentary, "Seymour: An Introduction."
Incubator and seed fund 1776 runs competition for "promising startups focused on solving the world's most fundamental challenges."
Comedian Brian Copeland decided not to kill himself and made a one-man play about the experience; then things got funny.
Word For Word lives up to its name, bringing short stories to the stage
The writer also talks about the origins of "Funny Girl" and what he learned from Tom Stoppard.
Nick Hornby is supposed to be a guy's writer but his female characters keep bursting off the page and screen.
Hosting's not an easy job, but these candidates can't fail.