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A documentary about The New York Times in the Trump era and how it brings to light the critical issues facing journalists and their craft today. Journalists are tasked with finding the best way to honestly but accurately cover the president. Oscar nominated filmmaker Liz Garbus chronicles the tenacious men and women who fight for the freedom of the press through exclusive interviews and extraordinary access.

Latest episodes

VOD available
The Times learns about Michael T. Flynn's guilty plea, bringing the Russia investigation closer to Trump's inner circle; as the paper reports on sexual harassment, allegations of past misconduct by a reporter bring the story home.
VOD available
The president's unwillingness to denounce the racist hate groups in Charlottesville, Va., presents a new test for journalists; Donald Trump blames the "failing New York Times" for distorting his speech and deepening the country's divisions.
VOD available
Shortly after the firing of FBI director James Comey, The Times nets a huge scoop with ongoing reverberations; but even as The Times drives a shocking flow of new information, it continues to squarely address its own inner challenges.
VOD available
As Donald Trump takes the oath of office, The New York Times prepares to cover an administration unlike any other; in this fiercely competitive environment, overtaxed journalists at The Times and The Washington Post vie for scoops.

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Presidential elections in America always garner a lot of media coverage, but the 2016 campaign is bringing new meaning to the phrase "media circus" thanks to the presence of media-friendly Republican hopeful Donald Trump. The campaign really builds up steam as the calendar flips from 2015 to 2016, which is when this real-time docuseries begins its look at the campaigns of Trump, Democratic hopeful Hillary Clinton and others vying for a chance to spend at least four years in the White House. The series follows key characters and stories from the campaigns, providing behind-the-scenes access into a world the public rarely sees in its weekly half-hour episodes. Executive producers of "The Circus" include political analysts/authors Mark Halperin and John Heilemann ("Game Change").
Romesh Ranganathan is one of the most popular stand-ups in the UK, and he takes on the task of uprooting his entire family and moving to Los Angeles. Ranganathan's family includes his wife, three kids, his Sri Lankan mother, and his eccentric uncle. Follow the family as it seeks to rebuild life from scratch, with all of the obstacles surrounding an overseas move. Ranganathan also books himself a daring gig in which he needs to sell out a 6,000 seat theater in just three months.
Various networks
A fearless, raw approach to storytelling is the trademark of "VICE," a groundbreaking newsmagazine series that tackles global issues often overlooked by traditional media. From anti-government rebellions, to hotbeds of terrorist activity, to conflict and corruption, "VICE" uses an engrossing documentary style to bring unique perspective to events shaping the future. The series takes its name from a youth media company operating in more than 34 countries. Its founder, Shane Smith, is the host and chief on-air correspondent of "VICE," joined by a network of reporters including VICE co-founder Suroosh Alvi, documentary filmmaker and author Ben Anderson, Academy Award-winning documentary filmmaker and journalist Fazeelat Aslam, and Iranian photojournalist and filmmaker Gelareh Kiazand.
"Our Cartoon President" is based off a recurring segment of Stephen Colbert's "The Late Show with Stephen Colbert." A workplace comedy in which the room is oval takes a look at the 45th president, his confidants, and his family members. The cartoon-president opens the doors to the White House for an all-access look at a normal day in the life of the president. Nothing is safe in this comedy, including relationships, confidants, key political figures of both parties, and even the media.
The third installment from executive producers Tom Hanks, Gary Goetzman and Mark Herzog, following in the footsteps of critically-acclaimed series "The Sixties" and "The Seventies," tackles 10 years shaped by exceptionalism and excess. Like its predecessors, "The Eighties" intersperses rare archival newsreel footage, interviews, and comments by historians, journalists, politicians, celebrities and others, painting a perspective-rich picture of a vibrant decade. Episodes examine the age of Reagan, the AIDS crisis, the end of the Cold War, Wall Street corruption, the evolving TV and music scene, and everything in between.
Tom Hanks executive produces this series "The Nineties" with Gary Goetzman and Mark Herzog. "The Nineties" delves deeply into the decade that brought about the rise of the internet -- it may have been dial-up but it still brought great joy and frustration -- and many other technological advancements such as DVDs --the VHS became a dying breed once DVDs came about -- and stepping stones in culture, politics, fashion, and music. The decade also saw the rise of six famous friends living in Manhattan and a young man in brightly colored cardigans, suspenders, and glasses.
For almost as long as there has been television, there's been "Meet the Press." The hourlong Sunday morning public affairs program has featured interviews with countless U.S. and world leaders, and has reviewed, analyzed and discussed the news of the week -- all while looking toward the week ahead.
Climate change is one of today's most hotly debated topics, not only in America but around the world. This series features firsthand accounts from people who have been affected by the occurrence, with a team of correspondents from the entertainment and news industries traveling around the world to report on effects of global warming and what people are doing to find solutions for it. Among the stories told are Oscar-winner Matt Damon's reporting on the health impact of heat waves around the globe, Golden Globe-winner Michael C. Hall's traveling to Bangladesh to get a vision of the future, and Emmy-winning journalist Lesley Stahl's heading to Greenland to examine the fate of the Arctic. Actors Don Cheadle, Harrison Ford and Jessica Alba are among the other entertainment icons who contribute reports to the hourlong episodes. The roster of executive producers includes James Cameron, Jerry Weintraub and Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Various networks
Former FBI criminal profiler Candice DeLong interviews real femmes fatales whose stories have been featured on ID's "Deadly Women." In each episode, DeLong goes behind prison walls to reveal the candid, sometimes shocking story of love and betrayal from the point of view of the woman herself. DeLong's decorated FBI career included tracking terrorists, working under cover as a gangster's moll and hunting for the infamous Unabomber, and it earned her the reputation as the real-life Clarice Starling, the FBI agent at the center of "Silence of the Lambs" and "Hannibal."
In the 21st century, most people use the Internet on a daily basis, but there is more to the worldwide network than what is at its surface. This documentary series explores that often-disturbing darker side of the Internet. The dark web, as it's known, was originally intended to be a hidden area where members of the intelligence community could privately meet, but it is increasingly being exploited by online predators and criminals. Each half-hour episode details a particular theme, which include cyberkidnapping, digital warfare, online cults and pornography addiction. "Dark Net" intends to raise thought-provoking conversations about technology and privacy.