- Screen Reviews
- May 24, 2018
An intimate portrait of Steven Tyler as he embarks on a country-flavoured solo career.
A Greek tragedy based on the Pan Am flight 103 bombing.
The love story between a psychotic Irish revolutionary and his cat. Wear old clothes, the blood sprays to row F in this dark, dark comedy.
As Saddam Hussein swung from the gallows today, Shelton Hull found that it placed a question mark, and not a period, at the end of the dictator’s grim legacy.
Bing Futch looks into some of the research that refutes the “official story” on 9/11.
Is Dick Cheney out of his freaking mind? Are we out of our freaking minds to stand by and watch Iraq Part II unfold? Bing Futch knows the answers.
Shelton Hull puts on the surgical gloves and gives an incisive postmortem of the 2004 Election.
Carl. F. Gauze peruses this crash-course introduction to the tenets of Islam, but he’s still left with unanswered questions.
James Mann asks, "Where’s the plane"? Actually, he doesn’t so much ask, as wonder why we aren’t asking.
David Lee Beowulf bangs on about Idiotarians, terrorists, oil and Susan Sontag, long may he bang.
Could the real truth behind the terrorist attacks of 9/11 be even more sinister than "Bush knew"? James Mann seeks the Forbidden Truth in the new book by Jean-Charles Brisard & Gullaume Dasquie.
In this time of terror, James Mann is thankful to be an American.
James Mann has the tough answers to the question everyone’s asking: "Why?".
David Lee Beowulf weighs in with his views on the events of September 11th – complete with a reading list, natch. If you don’t throw yourself all out of whack with knee-jerk reactions, you might actually learn something.
David Whited offers his ideas on how civilized people should handle terrorists.
Ten days after the terrorist attack, Tom Semioli was able to make his way to Ground Zero. Here’s his report from the front.
Carl F. Gauze had the mixed blessing of being in France on September 11, and brings us something of the international view on the day’s events.
Lee Ann Leach wonders why it takes a tragedy like the events of September 11 to get Americans to turn to religion.
In a very special edition of The K Chronicles, Keith Knight urges us not to allow the tragic events of September 11th to result in hatred and prejudice.