Here's a bunch of dramas you may wanna watch while you're in the mood for true crime.
"When you speak of me, you must speak about my talents and knowledge, and that I also shared that knowledge and experiences of my education through the fashion world.”
OK, but Brie Larson's music kinda bangs.
So much excellence in one place ✨
Kim Kardashian Shared Her "Star Search" Audition Tape, And 20 Other #TBT Photos Celebs Shared This Week
Missy Elliott's touching tribute to Aaliyah kicks off this week's #TBT.
Listen: “Zola” Turned A Viral Twitter Thread Into A Movie--But Hollywood Almost Cut Out The Black Woman Who Wrote It
“The director stepped in and gave “Zola” her worth, monetarily. She was really tapped into all of the key moments. Because at the end of the day, it’s all her words.”
Please pack your knives and go straight to the first question.
Shonda Rhimes Got Real About What The HFPA Initially Thought About "Bridgerton" Before The Golden Globes
"We’re not the only ones."
“They can’t use the word “royal” in anything. How petty is that?”
Celebs Are Expressing Outrage Over The Difference In Police Response To The Capitol Riots And Black Lives Matter Protests
"We can’t walk down the street with our hoodies up without being killed but they can do this?"
Simone Ashley And Jonathan Bailey Dancing Like Goofs On The Set Of "Bridgerton," And 60 Other Behind-The-Scenes Movie And TV Moments
Emilia Clarke in the Game of Thrones makeup room is truly something else.
Netflix's New Series About Colin Kaepernick's Life Just Cast Young Colin, And We Are More Than Excited
I'm already starting the countdown until this series is released.
"Members of the Academy called in to the studio saying, ‘How dare they do that?'"
Today would have been EMT Breonna Taylor’s 27th birthday. We talk to writer and editor Morgan Jerkins about Breonna Taylor’s case and the ways that Black women are left out of the conversation on police brutality.
"Do ants poop?"
Where did women totally run things this year?
So much excellence in one little week!
“It is important to everyone involved in the project to give these men an opportunity to tell their story and the series should have a title that represents their story.”
Soar far and wide, at any age.
Superheroes and musicals smashed, while Han Solo and J.K. Rowling crashed.
The streaming service brought 47 of its black actors together to re-create an iconic photo and make a bold statement about its stance on representation in Hollywood.
The Ava DuVernay series takes a stand on kneeling in the Season 3 premiere.
Despite having the biggest opening of any other film to come out this March, Ava DuVernay’s A Wrinkle in Time is being pitted against what is likely one of the most successful films this year, for all the wrong reasons.
The real question for A Wrinkle in Time has never been what it means for the film industry if it’s a success, but what will happen if — or when — it’s not.
“If you try to stay too true to the book, I think you do it a disservice,” Jennifer Lee told BuzzFeed News.
"She’s a very empathetic woman. A soft heart in a hard world."
“Storm Reid as Meg Murray is kind of a radical idea,” DuVernay told BuzzFeed News. The same could be said of DuVernay as her director — a black woman directing a major sci-fi film centered on a young black girl. (Very light spoilers ahead.)
“This bad thing is not happening to you, it’s happening for you."
From A Wrinkle in Time to Ready Player One, and Rise to the Roseanne reboot, there are a lot of new film and television offerings to be excited about. In chronological order!
When President Obama wished Vice President Biden a happy birthday with a meme and our hearts melted.
The ballooning scandal was all anyone could talk about at the annual Governors Awards — but only when the microphones weren't on.
Warning: Spoilers ahead!
"When you know in your gut it's wrong, just don't do it.”
"I just quietly wept behind the monitor in awe."
ICYMI, Meryl Streep now has three Emmy Awards.
Line up the Oscars, this movie is going for the gold.
Lady tested, lady approved.
“Where are the women? ... We're here.”
Can you wait??? I can't wait.
"As those who are leaders are acting more like bullies, in the creative and artistic industry, it's our job to push back and say, 'No, that's not okay.'" —Zootopia director Rich Moore
"A small sign of solidarity," the director wrote on Twitter.
Falls du es verpasst hast.
From award winners to festival hits.
With a tender portrait of one family in Queen Sugar and a searing indictment of the prison system in 13th, DuVernay deepens her career-long commitment to addressing injustice.
"I think it is vital to have him in there because he is taking this country to a place that is ... going to have repercussions past this moment, regardless of whether he's the president or not."
"Can you imagine the last moments of your loved one [on video] in such a violent manner, and anyone can use it and not even ask your permission?"
The film makes the argument that slavery never ended.
Oprah, Mindy, Reese, Storm, OH MY.
A reminder that #BlackLivesMatter.
"If you want to see this person again, you have to, as we say, check them."
Filmmakers Ryan Coogler and Ava DuVernay, Grammy nominee Janelle Monae, Grey's Anatomy star Jesse Williams, comedian Hannibal Buress, and more will be a part of the event, which will coincidentally take place the same night as the Oscars.
"*Steps off soapbox* *strikes Blue Ivy pose* *blows a kiss.*"
By selling a doll in the likeness of the Selma director, Mattel has given creative license to a generation of young girls. "People have really been kind talking about why they are embracing this doll, but it's certainly not about me. It's about the image," DuVernay told BuzzFeed News exclusively.
Following breakout roles in Dear White People and Selma, the actor continues to seek out unconventional characters of style and substance, just like her role in Creed.
Monica Rambeau, come through!
The Selma director, who has an organization that aims to distribute work by diverse filmmakers, talks to BuzzFeed News about changing Hollywood's diversity problem.
The Selma director makes a badass Barbie.
BuzzFeed News used the Oscars red carpet as an opportunity to #AskHerMore.
The Academy Awards offered up a night of earnest speeches and jokes about whiteness. But underneath, things are pretty much the same as always.
"We, as black people, have been celebrated more for when we are subservient, when we are not being leaders or kings or being in the center of our own narrative driving it forward," said the actor, who was surprisingly not nominated for an Oscar for his portrayal of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
David Oyelowo, who starred in Selma as Martin Luther King Jr., will reunite with DuVernay in the upcoming feature film.
Selma was snubbed in the acting and directing categories, and the fact that one film was left bearing the burdens of diversity in this year's awards race — the whitest in nearly 20 years — is a big problem. A BuzzFeed Entertainment conversation.
Due to a lack of opportunity in their home countries, black British actors are finding success — and meatier roles — telling Black American stories, sometimes even iconic ones. For David Oyelowo, who plays Martin Luther King Jr. in Selma, this is one of those transformative moments.
From Marvel Studios' highs to Sony Pictures' lows, from Scarlett Johansson kicking butt to Adam Sandler bombing out, here are the highlights and lowlights in the movies this year.
Originally, Selma focused on President Lyndon B. Johnson, until director Ava DuVernay stepped in. “I wasn’t interested in telling the story of a white savior,” she told BuzzFeed News.
Co-writer and director Ava DuVernay and many cast members showed their support for Eric Garner and Mike Brown at the New York premiere of Selma, a film that sheds light on another massive civil rights movement in the United States.
Hate to break it to you. But we've been here before.