Spike Lee’s latest is set in 1970, but it’s all about 2018.
A delightful kids’ show and a Neo-Futurist’s look at dementia are among this week’s best bets.
Also, Rauner isn’t happy with the state senate’s override of his school funding veto.
Also, hundreds of Chicagoans gathered Sunday to denounce racism and bigotry after the violence at a white supremacist march in Charlottesville.
It’s hard to engage with “Spies, Traitors, and Saboteurs,” now on display at the Chicago History Museum, when the exhibit is so erratically put together.
This fall the musician will provide live accompaniment to two mid-1920s pictures.
In Gary Ross’s drama, a 19th-century deserter becomes a hero for today.
The park no longer is a symbol of bigotry, but it isn’t a success story either.
Former Catholic priest Richard Morrisroe reflects on his friend and fellow civil rights activist Jonathan Daniels who was gunned down by a segregationist in Alabama 50 years ago.
The idea: The myth of JFK’s assassination ruined liberalism.
Brooke Kroeger’s new book defends undercover journalism
Confession, Francis Cardinal George style.
Chicago was once called the most active Klan city outside the south. It all started at a 1921 rally held at the farm of millionaire and onetime Cubs owner Charles Weeghman.