This week, the awards ceremony unveiled its diverse nominations list – a far cry from the overwhelmingly white line-up from last year. But do these changes go far enough, and what will it take for the rest of the industry to follow suit?
We sat down on our Instagram channel with actor and activist Nathaniel Hall, who contracted HIV at age 16, to discuss the Channel 4 drama and how, after years of keeping it secret, he came to live openly and boldly with the disease.
Russell T. Davies’ drama is a potent reminder of the suffocating shame gay men endured during the AIDS crisis. It should also be a call to arms, writes Politics Editor, Ben Smoke.
The comedian discusses his new documentary, which looks to recover the legacy of the relatively forgotten band, The Nightingales, through following its renegade frontman, punk icon Robert Lloyd.
At the height of the Black Power movement, National Educational Television launched Black Journal, a groundbreaking show that allowed Black Americans to tell their own stories.
Michaela Coel’s show has been widely praised for its bold portrayals of race, sexual assault, homophobia and survival. So what makes it so groundbreaking?
With physical spaces closed for business, Form No Form takes things online – broadcasting a rotating schedule of films created by artists of colour.
Means TV is the world’s first ‘post-capitalist, worker-owned streaming service’, providing subscribers with leftist documentaries, films and cartoons.
New Netflix series Cheer is filled with high stakes stunts and drama – but it can also teach us a lot about America’s class problem.
The show was one of the few important documents of life in modern Britain. So why did Channel 4 cancel it?
Writer Megan Nolan bravely ventures into the latest Netflix releases, in an attempt to figure out if anything is even worth our time anymore.
Jeremy Kyle may finally be gone, but what it stands for – the hateful demonisation of working-class communities – remains stronger than ever.