We spoke to the legendary science fiction writer about his legacy as tech "prophet," his new book, and writing the Hollywood flop Johnny Mnemonic.
A wise man once asked: "Fuckin' magnets. How do they work?" Well, apparently if you swallow them, they can cause "a gunshot wound to the gut with no sign of entry or exit." Regulators are now trying to ban toy magnets, but the industry is fighting back.
He spent eight years in prison for masterminding "the heist of the century" while his accomplices ran off with the money.
At his lowest point, Bram watched up to eight hours of TV every day and lost track of his studies, friends, and bills.
I spoke with him about state-sponsored hooligans and smuggling rolls of films from the West to the East of Germany.
I talked to her about all that stuff and also Sex and the City.
As part of their Follow Me series, which examines digital phenomena, Paris-based publishing house Jean Boîte joined forces with New York-based collective DIS and put together a compendium of #artselfies taken from social media.
Eman Mohammed has fought her way through abusive colleagues, death threats, and sexual harassment.
"They've got a hundred lawmakers in there. If they were to put one good lawbreaker in there, I could make a huge difference. I'd break those unconstitutional laws and get them off the books."
The famed Dead Kennedys' screamer reminisces about the old days of the Ramones, the tabloid frenzy surrounding the brutal murder of JonBenét Ramsey, and hanging out with GWAR and H.R. Giger.
I talked to the grandmaster of trash about the art of auteur filmmaking and why he finds films like Lord of the Rings such a bore.
I spoke to the publisher of a new book about Soviet prison ink about what tattoos would brand you a thief, a homosexual, or a high-ranking criminal.
Vermont's independent Senator Bernie Sanders is angry. And he wants you to get angry too.
I spoke to director Duane Hopkins about his upcoming movie, which deals with the daily struggles of young people trying to hack it in working-class Britain.
From Jack Nicholson to Monty Python to Kate Moss, he discovered and hung out with everyone you ever thought was important.
The man behind the Global Drug Survey told us about new harm reduction tools, including Drugs Meter and Drinks Meter, two apps that compare users' drug and alcohol usage to others around the world.
Check out Baltimore artist Ben McNutt's queer perspective on wrestling in issue 24 of 'MATTE' magazine, available now.
In his new documentary Meet the Hitlers, director Matt Ogens—the guy behind Confessions of a Superhero—explores just how much a name can influence an identity.
In this short doc about Frances Ha, acclaimed actress and director Sarah Polley gets real with Gerwig on the penetrating loneliness of New York City and how shitty it is to live an unstable life in your late 20s.
There's an animator named Amy Lockhart who, while collaborating with her partner Marc Bell, decided to address artist's block with a spontaneous and original creation via a vision board.
I spoke to Zak Ebrahim, whose dad helped mastermind the 1993 bombing of the World Trade Center.
Turns out the Hollywood blockbuster got some things wrong. Gee willikers!
This month, Faber published A Guide for the Perplexed, a compendium of conversations between Herzog and the writer Paul Cronin. As a testament from one of the world's most prolific filmmakers, it reads almost as self-help.
There were six or seven photographers present at the birth of punk, but there will only ever be one Godlis. That's right—I shit you not—we're talking about a punk photographer whose surname is actually Godlis.