It’s a funny turn, seeing hapless Mexicans maneuver the attention of organized crime in Spain in “I Don’t Expect Anyone to Believe Me.”
When I first heard about Netflix’s emerging reggaetonero comedy “Neon,” I was excited – but the representation I craved was MIA.
Halfway into the “Robbie Williams” documentary, the cheekiness and bravado fall away to reveal a sensitive, vulnerable, and honest man.
Quantum Leap, The Boys, Gen V, Bridgerton, Grey’s Anatomy, and so many others are missing the depth and character Latinos bring.
If depicting intimacy on screen is complicated, talking about teen and queer sex seemed impossible. Until “Sex Education” came along.
Turns out, there’s a lot to learn from “Spy Kids: Armageddon,” the latest installment in Robert Rodriguez’s beloved franchise.
In the multiverse of being an exhausted, overworked mom, Laura Patalano is dramatizing how much señoras like us need some self care.
The rest of Mexico may see Monterrey as backward and whitewashed. But these stereotypes are too small for my mother’s hometown.
Season 6 of “Black Mirror” goes beyond the consequences of tech, exploring horrors that are more likely to happen unless we fight for change.
I never saw my particularly-fraught relationship with my Colombian immigrant mom represented, until I stumbled on “Never Have I Ever.”