The "X-Men" and "Monster's Ball" star apologized and vowed "to promote better representation" in Hollywood moving forward.
“Cop shows glorify police.” The widely popular TV crime genre that uses policing as entertainment has been taking a toll on Black and brown communities.
The Oscar winner's fierce declaration reemerged on social media to turbocharge calls for equity in Hollywood.
The nominal steps by shows like "30 Rock," "Scrubs," "Family Guy" and "The Simpsons" to address racism feel like empty gestures.
The "Transformers" star responded to a viral thread about how she was hypersexualized and mistreated as a young actor.
Todd Boyd, a University of Southern California professor who specializes in race and pop culture, discusses the effects of the ubiquitous cop genre.
Thomas hopes the protests against police brutality will not only spark legitimate change in our country, but in Hollywood's storytelling.
Anthony Banua-Simon’s documentary, “Cane Fire,” uses his family’s history to examine the cultural and economic forces that changed Kauai.
The actor also discussed her new children’s book, “Welcome to the Party,” inspired by her daughter, Kaavia.
Actor and author Gabrielle Union spoke to HuffPost Black Voices about the impact coronavirus could have in the fight to make Hollywood more representative.