Sonja Sohn’s new documentary premieres in Baltimore tonight with the literal red carpet treatment.
The historic basketball program at Paul Laurence Dunbar High School is getting the national spotlight again, courtesy of ESPN.
Marc Steiner is stepping away from his popular daily talk show at Morgan State-hosted public radio station WEAA-FM.
A new seven-part Netflix series will explore the unsolved 1969 killing of a 26-year-old nun at Baltimore’s former Archbishop Keough High School.
Coming out of Sundance earlier this week, it was obvious that a documentary about a Baltimore step team was a hit with audiences in Park City. Apparently, studios thought so, too.
Some of the buzz at Sundance is being directed toward a Baltimore step team.
Sonja Sohn, known to many as Detective Kima Greggs on “The Wire,” has consistently reappeared in the city long since the show ended. This year, she’ll put her deep knowledge of the city’s problems to use as the director of the HBO documentary, “For the Love of Baltimore.”
12 O’Clock Boys Film Gets Distribution Deal; Expect Many More Heated Conversations About Dirt Bike Culture
If you were one of the 603 people who donated to help Baltimore filmmaker Lotfy Nathan take his film to this year’s South by Southwest film festival, you can pat yourself on the back: thanks to a well-regarded SXSW debut, the documentary about Baltimore’s dirt bike culture has been picked up by Oscilloscope Laboratories, a distribution company started by a Beastie Boy and known for films like We Need to Talk About Kevin, Exit Through the Gift Shop, and Meek’s Cutoff. Now the dirt bike debate can really get going.