Emily Reuben


edreuben@bsu.edu

Recent Articles

‘The Handmaid’s Tale’ Season 2: An emotionally intense and relentlessly brutal return to Gilead

07/21/2018 11:51pm

 "The Handmaid’s Tale" Season 2 is more than worth the watch. Not only  does the show look excellent; there is a huge emphasis on character  development and interactions that really bring the show to life. While  scenarios do become slightly repetitive and some writing choices are  questionable, the good far outweighs the bad. For those looking for a  beautiful show with great acting, strong writing, and relevant political  commentary, this season more than delivers. 


The Coven S4E10: Channel Awesome is not so awesome

04/26/2018 10:36am

We're back witches, with another magical episode of the Coven Podcast.  This week, we're looking at the issues surrounding Channel Awesome. From  sexual harassment, rape scripts, mismanagement, and non-apologies for  all this, it seems to be one of YouTube's many sinking ships.


Channel Awesome outs former content producer as sexual predator, prompting subscribers and content producers to leave

04/25/2018 6:20pm

In the video aggregate site’s most recent response to controversies surrounding former content producers, Channel Awesome has seemingly revealed the identity of a sexual predator who used to work in association with the company. Chatlogs shown in the company’s response indicated that former contributor Justin Carmical was grooming and assaulting other Channel Awesome content producers. These revelations are the product of a series of responses to a list of grievances levied against Channel Awesome by a number of people who used to make content that was hosted on the Channel Awesome website. The nature of the grievances levied against Channel Awesome’s present and past management include poor management, sexism, and even protecting sexual predators. 


Documenting Docs: ‘Titicut Follies’

04/22/2018 2:30pm

During a time of significant corruption and controversy in the mental health industry, 'Titicut Follies' portrays the brutal reality of institutionalization.