Technology | Business | ArtsNPR | April 28, 2017 11:12 a.m.
The film, based on the book by Dave Eggers, presents a dystopian view of where Silicon Valley is taking the world and captures the tech industry's failure to acknowledge the downside of its creations.
Princess Barbare Jorjadze is renowned for her cookbook. But she spent most of her life writing letters, poems and essays, to fight for a greater public role for Georgian women.
In ancient Rome, food was a bargaining chip for position for slaves and nobles alike. At the center of Feast Of Sorrow is real-life nobleman Apicius, who inspired the oldest surviving cookbook.
Nation | Entertainment | ArtsNPR | April 28, 2017 6:20 a.m.
Season two of Netflix's hit show, with its incessant and incisive look at race at a fictional Ivy League college, doesn't really focus much on white people at all.
After more than a year of searching, the Eugene Symphony has announced Francesco Lecce-Chong as its new music director and conductor.
This week, the Internet discovered that Nordstrom sells premium denim with a "crackled, caked-on muddy coating" — that is, fake dirt. Former Dirty Jobs host Mike Rowe had some thoughts about that.
A new film profiles influential chef Jeremiah Tower. When one of the most hated men in U.S. politics walked in for dinner at Berkeley's famed Chez Panisse, where Tower worked, a colorful scene ensued.
Nation | Entertainment | Election | ArtsNPR | April 25, 2017 1:22 p.m.
Five documentary films attempt to complete the picture on what transpired in Los Angeles after the Rodney King beating by police.