New Star Wars delivers
The Last Jedi: hope rises again in Rian Johnson’s thrilling and ostentatious entry into the space opera.
An East Coast science teacher is helping in the desperate quest to save the world’s rarest penguin.
More New Zealand companies are locking on to climate change issues, says Simon Watt, a partner in Bell Gully,
Moody, suspenseful and expertly executed, Human Traces is perhaps one of NZ’s finest cinematic 2017 experiences, writes Darren Bevan
Former New Zealander of the year Dr Lance O’Sullivan is developing an app that teachers can use to diagnose sick students.
Darl Kolb argues that instead of resisting AI, we should should be looking at how we can work more closely with machines in the future.
After two years stranded in quarantine, Rave the Indian street dog is finally able to make a new home in NZ thanks to the kindness of Kiwi donors.
Good things take time and Gordon Walters’ watershed exhibition at the Dunedin Public Art Gallery is a case in point, writes Hamish Coney.
This should-have-been hit-it-out-of-the-park piece is more a film that never managed to convince itself to reach for greatness, writes Darren Bevan.
Installing ultrafast broadband in most homes in a day is the 18-month goal Chorus has set itself, its chief executive tells Rod Oram.
Samoan NZ artist Michel Mulipola is now working with WWE and Marvel, and The Rock is next on his wishlist.
‘No one loves Branagh on the screen as much as Branagh does behind the camera in Murder On The Orient Express.
A year ago, Bad Moms came hurtling out of the traps. A success, thanks to its foul-mouthed edges and relatable leads, it was inevitable a sequel would show up to build on the box office plaudits of the first. This time around though, while the...
‘Detroit’s light-the-touchpaper-and-stand-back execution of events makes it a livewire film.’
‘The good and the great’ help to keep NZ’s arts scene going - but what will happen when they’re gone?
Kiwi actor Ria Vandervis discusses life on set, in the limelight, and on the wrong side of the gender pay gap.
‘Maudie is blessed by a distinctly human and subtle turn from its leading lady Sally Hawkins.’
University of Auckland sociologist professor Tracey McIntosh speaks to Newsroom about how New Zealand is funding a broken system.