Michelle Obama’s memoir, Andrea Bartz’s boss-babe thriller, Cathy Park Hong’s essay collection, and more.
Moxie tries hards to be inclusive, but it ends up being awkward.
The hit HBO Max miniseries is moving, but it overemphasizes the role of internalized homophobia and individual actions — rather than systemic violence — in worsening the AIDS crisis. Spoilers ahead.
Meister discusses when she realized she was never going to be a photographer and how it feels to “shift the stories we can tell about the history of art.”
Sally never expected to be living with her parents when she turned 30 — but moving back home helped her build the life she truly wanted. (An excerpt from But You’re Still So Young.)
Discussions with Kazuo Ishiguro, Isabel Allende, Anne Lamott, Viet Thanh Nguyen, and more.
These social spaces are sites of both pleasure and isolation in Gay Bar: Why We Went Out, a new book by Jeremy Atherton Lin.
Richard Williams wanted to know what Black History Month meant — so he asked all four generations of his family.
The Golden Globe–nominated film takes on guardianship fraud but becomes disturbingly nihilistic.
The World’s a Little Blurry hews close to the Eilish mythology, yet still offers a rare glimpse behind the making of a teen pop star.
“At first it was, ‘Oh we love our teachers’ and now it seems like people are sick of having their kids at home and want their babysitters back.”
BuzzFeed News wants to hear from you.
In this excerpt from Rebecca Carroll's memoir, 6-year-old Carroll starts ballet lessons taught by the captivating Mrs. Rowland — the first Black person she, a young Black girl, has ever met.
Books about food, bodies, hunger, and eating disorders have been so helpful as I've worked through my own unhealthy habits. Here are some of my favorites.
Stays up all night reading...again.
“Sugaring seemed fun and the taboo nature of it made it extra spicy.”
Readings and discussions from Emily St. John Mandel, Ta-Nehisi Coates, Naomi Klein, Sally Thorne, and many more.
HBO's Allen v. Farrow revisits the stories of Dylan and Mia Farrow, providing a deep deconstruction of a ’90s tabloid obsession.
With last year’s 69: The Saga of Danny Hernandez on Hulu and Showtime’s new doc Supervillain, there are now more Tekashi examinations than there are things left to examine.
I need them all, tbh.
Contrary to what Valentine's Day marketing would have you believe, you actually don't need to be in a relationship to be happy.
Are you more "enemies to lovers" or "only one room at the inn?"
Whatever your fantasy, we've got the perfect date for you.
A new Netflix docuseries about the Elisa Lam case presents itself as a study of true crime, but it mostly rehashes old conspiracy theories.
If you teach K–12, we want to know what you are most concerned about right now.
If you're lucky enough to have a three-day weekend, spend those extra hours with one (or two or three...) of these.
The French crossover hit and the darkly sexy investment firm drama each emphasize the thrills — and the downsides — of making work your identity.
The #MeToo movement means that allegations against men like Whedon are less likely to be written off, but I’m cynical about lasting change in the entertainment industry.
Malcolm & Marie feels half-baked.
Whether you prefer hot and heavy romances, restrained Regency politeness, or love-hate relationships, these fantasy romances will sweep you off your feet and into a steamy magical world.