Dinesh D'Souza's new documentary, "Trump Card," delves into the allegations the president made against Joe Biden's son at the debate and excoriates the Democratic party for flirting with socialism.
Capitalism, under attack by some Black Lives Matter protesters and strained by a pandemic, is defended in a new film starring former Labor Secretary Robert Reich.
Comedian Adam Carolla and talk-show host Dennis Prager are complaining about Walmart's decision to shun their free-speech documentary, "No Safe Spaces."
It's hard to know where to begin with Moore's attack on green energy. For starters, why does the fact someone stands to profit from renewables make it a bad thing?
"I think we're going to be a different people," Michael Moore said on "The Late Show" on Tuesday. "We're never going to think that anybody should have to work for $7.25 an hour. I think that's gone."
"Planet of the Humans," which reveals the environmental impact of wind and solar farms, has been made available to stream online for free on Earth Day.
"It wasn't going to cost them any more money, it wasn't going to cost them any more work," Moore said about former Democratic presidential candidates Amy Klobuchar and Pete Buttigieg, who dropped out of the race and endorsed former Vice President Joe Biden.
The filmmaker said Clinton, Biden and DNC "corporate Democrats" are on the "Trump bandwagon" for refusing to support Bernie Sanders, should he win the July nomination.
The filmmaker said that when the feud began, he felt it was a turning point that will lead to Donald Trump's re-election.
Documentary filmmaker Michael Moore says the Democrats need to choose a Democrat with progressive policies who can "excite the base" in order to defeat incumbent President Donald Trump in the upcoming election.
In an interview with Rolling Stone, documentarian Michael Moore stated that Trump wouldn't have the same level of notoriety if he'd been from a city that wasn't New York.
Moore said Donald Trump's hands were "always too low on the hips and always too high on the chest" of his daughter Ivanka Trump.
"Well, vote here," said Hogg. "Learn from us. Don't let this happen here, because we need to come to you guys if we stay on this track."
Two directors—Michael Moore and Jim Stern—offer powerful indictments of President Trump. Both predicted he would win.
Moore claimed Trump only wanted to run for president after learning Stefani's salary for "The Voice" was larger than what he made for "The Apprentice."
"The media should speak of the NRA in the same way they do ISIS," the filmmaker said.
The filmmaker wants to repeal the Second Amendment. And he's not the only one.
The U.S. needs whistleblowers to protect the country from tyranny, Moore said.
Moore has predicted that Trump will get impeached in the middle of his second term.
"More than likely there will be some kind of terrorist act in this country, and I fear that Trump will use that to such an awful extent," Moore said. "We have to fight that when it happens, and not be afraid to fight it."
Nicole Kidman, Michael Moore and other acceptance speeches that prove the Oscars were always kind of political.
The stars were out in force, armed with pee jokes and mean faux-tweets.
The U.S. director claims Trump only ran for office to leverage a better TV deal.
The motion picture academy's selections include "Amy," "He Named Me Malala," "The Hunting Ground" and "Going Clear."
By comparing the U.S. to its equally rich European allies, 'Where to Invade Next' paints a bleak picture.
The controversial director has described it as a satire of the American 'military industrial complex'.