In the six-part series, which is being broadcast on Lifetime this week, several women claim that the singer controlled or abused them.
Denise Murrell’s interest in art, and its treatment of black people, led her to change careers and organize the exhibition “Posing Modernity.”
For three decades, the National Film Registry has designated films important to American culture. A lot of them haven’t won Academy Awards.
The comedian, who has tweeted homophobic slurs in the past, said, “I do not want to be a distraction on a night that should be celebrated by so many amazing talented artists.”
A self-titled coffee-table book — subtitled “Somnyama Ngonyama, Hail the Dark Lioness” — collects the photographer’s black-and-white images to challenge global racism.
Changes to “The Nutcracker” are part of a broader effort to re-examine how people of color are portrayed in the performing arts.
The move is aimed at transforming the volunteer initiative into a formal advocacy group fighting workplace bias. But questions remain about Time’s Up’s efficacy.
“Good and Mad,” by Rebecca Traister, and “Rage Becomes Her,” by Soraya Chemaly, argue that women’s anger is unappreciated as a catalyst for political change.
“Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power” at the Brooklyn Museum shows how black artists were galvanized during a time of social and political unrest.