Carey Mulligan stars in a revenge-thriller from the showrunner of “Killing Eve,” which manages to be a violent takedown of rape culture and a pitch-dark rom-com all at once.
Kevin Fallon is a senior entertainment reporter at The Daily Beast. He covers film, TV, music, and all the other wonderful facets of pop culture. He has written for Newsweek, Glamour, The Week, and The Atlantic, among other publications, and attended New York University. He has appeared on CNN, MSNBC, Access Hollywood, Nightline, and several other TV shows, and is a member of the Television Critics Association and the Gay and Lesbian Entertainment Critics Association. Yes, he is related to Jimmy Fallon, assuming you are referring to the painting contractor from Long Island.
The graphic accounts of alleged assault and resilience rise above the scandal that emerged when Oprah Winfrey took her name off the project.
Clinton gets candid about 2016 mistakes, her emails, Benghazi, the Lewinsky affair, Wall Street speeches, being helpless against Trump, and despising Bernie: “Nobody likes him.”
In the documentary series “Hillary,” the Clintons are more candid and go deeper than ever before about the Lewinsky scandal, their marriage, and why they stayed together.
Everything we can’t stop loving, hating, and thinking about this week in pop culture.
The new documentary Collective, which just premiered at Sundance, chronicles how a corrupt Romanian government and corporate conspiracies led to dozens of unnecessary deaths.
Celebrity gossip is dumb, vapid, and pointless. Also, I’ve spent an entire week thinking about a photo of two famous people laughing together.
The new Netflix doc “Miss Americana,” which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival, takes viewers behind the scenes of Taylor Swift’s life, capturing her political awakening.
A refugee crisis, a warning against isolationism, and a republic’s slide toward fascism? Patrick Stewart says “there has never been a more important moment” for this kind of TV.
With the final season of “Schitt’s Creek” underway, Dan Levy and Annie Murphy get emotional talking about how their lives changed playing siblings on TV’s most heartwarming comedy.