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In 2001, Lenny Cooke was the most hyped high school basketball player in the country, ranked above future greats LeBron James, Amar’e Stoudemire and Carmelo Anthony. A decade later, Lenny has never played a minute in the NBA. In this quintessentially American documentary, filmmaking brothers Joshua and Benny Safdie track the unfulfilled destiny of a man for whom superstardom was only just out of reach.
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HBO is looking to reclaim this category after losing to “Sherlock” in 2016, but PBS, Lifetime, and more have strong Emmy offerings.
The first episode of National Geographic’s “Genius” finally broke the filmmaker’s TV dry spell, and he explains why.
From scripted non-fiction like “You Must Remember This” to group chats like “Filmspotting,” there’s a great film podcast for all tastes.
Plus: Highlights from the latest Cannes Film Festival announcements.
The ‘Dharma & Greg’ star couldn’t resist the challenge that came with acting opposite an animated character. Also: Elfman on why she doesn’t mind blocking haters on the Internet.
How does being your own cinematographer change how you work as a director.
IndieWire investigates how the Lucerne International Film Festival used Amazon, Vimeo, and copyright laws to get away with selling films by Terrence Malick, Pedro Almodovar, and dozens of indies.
Also, 2017 Sundance Screenwriting Intensive, TFI Sloan Student Winner and BVAC Fellows announced.