Once again there were many thrilling new documentaries at the Toronto International Film Festival.
With the world facing increased poverty as the rich get richer, filmmakers are examining the ramifications of shifting populations.
Last year it was "Made In Dagenham." Probably the most worker-oriented film at this year's Toronto International Film Festival was the class-conscious "Snows Of Kilimanjaro."
This year's Toronto International Film Festival offered another amazing array of films, with over 350 titles to choose from.
Bravo to the Theatricum for its courage in presenting the L.A. premiere and for insisting on freedom of speech.
Millions were horrified when the tea party audience shouted "yeah" and cheered at the suggestion that a sick man with no health insurance should be allowed to die.
Review: The new blockbuster art exhibit "Windows on the War: Soviet TASS Posters at Home and Abroad, 1941-1945" at The Art Institute of Chicago unveils truth about USSR's contribution to Allied victory.
Recently there has been an increasing push to further inject a right-wing version of Christianity into the governance of the nation.
Here's a wrap-up of highlights from the 7th Annual Traverse City Film Festival that were not mentioned in previous columns.
One of the most remarkable features will be a special reading of Nor Iron Bars, which incorporates social realism, regionalism and agitation.