In 1954, the U.S. Supreme Court declared racial segregation in schools unconstitutional. A new documentary explores what happened when one Mississippi community finally integrated its public schools in 1969.
Leah Fleming chats with music producer and filmmaker Dallas Austin about receiving his upcoming honor at The Macon Film Festival, what's real in the movie Drumline and how a busted keyboard got him into music.
A new documentary tells the story of a group of mothers whose children challenged their views on what it means to be gay or trans.
Tuesday on Political Rewind: At least eight fake electors have received immunity in Georgia's election probe. We'll discuss where Fani Willis' investigation goes from here. Meanwhile, President Biden is meeting with leaders over the debt ceiling. Plus, how the writers' strike is affecting Georgia's film industry.
The Atlanta Film Festival will honor the likes of former President Jimmy Carter and other recipients at its 2023 IMAGE Film Awards Gala on April 23.
A new documentary film set in Georgia explores how racial hatred can be unlearned through empathy. GPB's Peter Biello spoke with the filmmakers.
Bonus episode: On this special edition, we take a look at the impact of women in film. We sit down with The New York Times' Manohla Dargis to discuss their roles in front of and behind the camera — and we also dive into Oscar predictions.
"It's Black History Month. It's The Harriet Tubman Museum, It makes sense." The entertainment mogul is honored with an exhibit in Macon.
A new documentary film about Little Richard, the Macon-born architect of rock ’n’ roll, is a nuanced exploration of his life and career and the path he forged for generations of entertainers.
Columbus resident Morgan Harrell believes faith and divine intervention helped her land this role three years after being so severely injured, it was unclear whether she would dance again.
A Hollywood production team is setting up temporary offices in downtown Macon to film a major motion picture backed by big names and benefactors that bankrolled the $8.5 million project.
Georgia's film industry is once again in the spotlight — against the backdrop of an increasingly politicized climate in the state.
Monday on Political Rewind: A giant of Georgia politics died over the weekend. Former Sen. Johnny Isakson passed away Sunday. He served many years in Congress, gaining a national reputation as an affable bipartisan. Later on the show, a deep dive into Ga.'s film industry with guest host Donna Lowry.
Bob Mondello reflects on the portrayal and the despair of Afghanistan's story, as shown on film for decades — in The Man Who Would Be King, Rambo III, Charlie Wilson's War, Zero Dark Thirty and more.
Born in Flames was made by pioneering underground filmmaker Lizzie Borden. She vanished from screens for decades, and now her work is being rediscovered.