The essential relationship between employee and employer is explored in this outstanding allegory/soap opera.
"Black Death" is a thought provoking and frightening tale set in 1348 England.
The story of a laid-off worker would have made a much better movie than this one, about three executives dealing with unemployment.
The best scene in the new British film, "Made in Dagenham," comes when a reporter asks Mrs O'Grady how her band of strikers will be able to cope. "We're women!" she explains pointedly.
Jim Lane reviews Black Swan, Tangled, The Tourist and True Grit.
"Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1" is the best of the Harry Potter movies to date.
Nineteen years ago on November 14th one of the country's more shocking examples of workplace violence took place at the Royal Oak Post Office in Michigan.
"The Social Network" highlights the positive and far-reaching aspects of the inevitable online revolution sweeping the world through Facebook. But the film also emphasizes the betrayal, greed, and lonely attributes that came to the network's creator along with the fame and glory.
This film is a searing and realistic depiction of what international monopoly capital does to the lives of ordinary working men and women.
After seeing the movie "Machete," I thought this could quite possibly be the worst film ever or it could be one of those timely political satires perhaps on the verge of pure genius.