Daniel Roberts, a gun rights advocate, said he had no clue he had been duped into a humiliating appearance on “Who Is America?” until the episode aired.
Lump-in-the-throat, intimate stories that allowed fans to temporarily forget the tragedy have emerged at the 9/11 Memorial & Museum.
Mr. Spencer, a state lawmaker who proposed a bill that could have banned facial veils in public, was duped into an embarrassing appearance in “Who Is America?”
This documentary commands attention as an object lesson in the banality of evil.
In “The Girl From Kathmandu,” Cam Simpson investigates the deaths of a dozen laborers en route to an American military base where they had never intended to go.
The show about a team of counterterrorism operatives allows Israelis to engage, safely, with subjects that they ordinarily avoid on TV.
A film that dramatizes the 2011 attacks on Oslo and a nearby island by Anders Behring Breivik has stirred controversy in Norway.
Wendell Steavenson, who felt intrusive when talking to victims of horrific attacks, found freedom in writing her novel, “Paris Metro.”
Ronen Bergman’s “Rise and Kill First” examines the violent efforts used to bring an end to terrorism.