Historically associated with gay male culture, the glory hole is a remarkably durable form of sexual expression that both straights and gays use to this day.
From Michaela Coel's I May Destroy You to the new season of The Twilight Zone.
Recent firings and casting choices on Bravo and The Bachelor, following complaints about racism, are a reminder of all the work still left to be done behind the scenes.
If you've ever used a glory hole, either before the pandemic or because of it, BuzzFeed News wants to hear from you.
With its inclusive casting and thoughtful editing, the reality show captures what dating actually feels like.
From the latest season of Real Housewives of New York to Hulu’s new series The Great.
Chromatica revives the Lady Gaga the world fell in love with. The results are uneven, but it’s good to have her back.
As queer identity became mainstream and social media transformed reality TV celebrity, the onetime niche show became bigger than ever. But so have the criticisms.
By mixing dating and music drama, The Bachelor's new spinoff series makes for a better show than the increasingly one-dimensional original.
The Colombian reggaeton star combines old-school Latinx lover charm with a contemporary knack for mobilizing online thirst.
The latest dating show on Netflix never achieves the outrageousness required to make truly great so-bad-it’s-good reality TV. (Spoilers ahead.)
In reimagining the conservative activist Phyllis Schlafly as a prestige-TV antihero, the new FX series Mrs. America overlooks some uncomfortable realities.
Navigating housing, employment, and health care as a trans or nonbinary person isn't easy. A pandemic makes these challenges even harder.
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Even by reality television standards, Netflix’s new show is completely wild. But it never moves beyond caricature. (Spoilers ahead.)
These off-the-beaten-path true crime podcasts make for perfect binge-listening.
The Hulu documentary Hillary dwells on the past without shedding much new light on Clinton’s career or our political present.
The new Netflix dating show is a grab bag of reality TV genres that doesn’t quite go anywhere.
The reality television staple is almost two decades old, and tinkering with its formula is yielding diminishing returns.
Simpson's Open Book is a more candid chronicle than Miss Americana, but each one offers a portrait of a young woman finding herself in the music industry in a different and revealing way.