"With everything that changes and everything that goes on in the world, I still throw a chunk of leather on a bronc and have to go ride it."
And that's just one of the allegations from a new watchdog report on sexual misconduct and harassment at the Department of Justice.
We talked to the cult director about new queer cinema, post-punk, and crushing on Eva Green.
We take a look at the havoc overfishing is wreaking on our oceans, and also meet up with some American right-wing militias who say they're protecting and defending the Constitution.
The VHS tapes I grew up with were a mix of classic American cartoons and Soviet-produced Russian cartoons. Looking back on them now, I can see how those cartoons shaped my cultural identity—and I realize that I didn't totally understand them.
He also named his son "Jack."
In their latest documentary, Bill and Ross Turner examine Eagle Pass and Piedras Negras, two sister towns located on either side of the Rio Grande.
An inside look at the battle over proxy access, and what it could mean for American capitalism.
Despite a recent crackdown on "birth tourism" centers in California, there are plenty of reasons for pregnant Chinese women to want to give birth on US soil.
Zac Bissonnette talks to VICE about the story of Ty Warner's billion-dollar plush toy empire and the speculative bubble it created.
Admiral Michael Rogers took his apology tour to Canada. Can he repair his agency's tattered reputation?
Rudy Giuliani's comment that President Obama doesn't love America sparked an uproar last week. But do people who really hate America think Obama is one of their own?
Elliot Ackerman's debut novel, Green on Blue, takes its title from an expression for military fratricide.
In anticipation of the celebrated artist's upcoming retrospective at the Brooklyn Museum, I talked with Wiley about what's changed in his life since his first solo show at the same museum almost exactly ten years ago.
Stop hating America for a second and put this in your ears.
Safe, bland, and formulaic, Call of Duty's a commercial heavyweight—but now its publisher is promising change in 2015.
Activist Bella Robinson feels victimized by laws intended to help people like her.
Critics of American Sniper have presupposed the American public is too stupid to appreciate the film's nuances.
They bent steel and smashed concrete with their skulls while preaching the word of Christ to massive audiences. Two decades later, the group was bankrupt. What happened?
And here are the projects that prove it.
"You've got a sort of mini-genocide going on and it just doesn't penetrate because America's so racially divided."
In Joel Osteen's world, God is an exclamation point, a dubstep bass drop. God is steroids, God is your hype man, He is Cialis, He is the boombox you are holding outside her window.
The goal of Emile Klein's You're US project is to paint portraits of three people from every state—cycling from subject to subject. So far, he's traveled 14,000 miles and painted 40 Americans from ten different states.
It's a dystopian solution to international complaints against Chinese tourists for spitting in the streets, yelling in restaurants, fighting in public, and otherwise disrespecting local customs and laws.