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Archive: Artistic leadership

'Transformers' meets PBS

How will the multi-year wars in Iraq and Afghanistan affect the mental health of our veterans and reintegration with their families?

By Robert Goodwin | March 10, 2010; 10:53 AM ET | Comments (1)

Our Iraq ambivalence

The artist takes on the leader's dilemma but not the leader's responsibility for results.

By Columbia University students | March 9, 2010; 03:15 PM ET | Comments (15)

Socially conscious movies

Like a good leader, a good movie is always educating.

By Yash Gupta | March 9, 2010; 10:53 AM ET | Comments (0)

Remarkably realistic

When it comes to unrealistic war movies, there have been far worse than 'Hurt Locker.' This movie goes a long way to capturing the realities of war in the 21st century.

By Bob Schoultz | March 9, 2010; 06:35 AM ET | Comments (0)

Where is she taking us?

Influence without a collective goal is simply influence or maybe even coercion, but certainly not leadership.

By Scott DeRue | March 9, 2010; 06:30 AM ET | Comments (0)

Good point, bad movie

Jesus' parables are considerably more fetching than Deuteronomy's dictates.

By Ken Adelman | March 9, 2010; 06:24 AM ET | Comments (5)

The real political statement: Avatar

'Avatar' succeeded in delivering a political message -- of anti-Americanism -- where 'Hurt Locker' failed.

By Slade Gorton | March 9, 2010; 06:19 AM ET | Comments (30)

Not the storm you want

Upton Sinclair said that he had meant to hit the country in the heart and had instead hit them in the stomach.

By Coro Fellows | March 9, 2010; 06:10 AM ET | Comments (0)

Art, not propaganda

In a drama, the characters have a life of their own; in a polemic the characters move in step with an agenda.

By John Baldoni | March 9, 2010; 05:55 AM ET | Comments (0)

Artists as activists

Bringing entertainment that is valued by the masses is often quite different from delivering a message that has societal impact.

By John H. Cochran, MD | March 9, 2010; 05:49 AM ET | Comments (0)

Things that go boom

'Hurt Locker's' box-office failures had little to do with politics, and everything to do with most Americans not wanting to go to the movies to watch things that go boom.

By Alan M. Webber | March 9, 2010; 05:41 AM ET | Comments (3)

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