In episode 31 of Highly Logical, Angelo and Nicole break down "Stardust City Rag" and "The Impossible Box," episodes 5 and 6 of Star Trek: Picard.
On episode 030 of Highly Logical – A Star Trek Podcast, Angelo and Nicole break down "The End is the Beginning" and "Absolute Candor," episodes 3 and 4 of Star Trek: Picard.
In episode 29, Nicole and Angelo break down episode 2 of Star Trek: Picard and explore speciesist arguments against artificial life forms, skepticism toward Starfleet bureaucracy, and Star Trek's depiction of age-related illness and disability.
Highly Logical returns! The podcast dedicated to charting the social, political, and philosophical issues that Star Trek explores is back and breaking down the series premiere of Star Trek: Picard!
When does Star Trek: Picard premiere? The series is set to premiere in the US on streaming service CBS All Access and in Canada on CTV Sci-Fi (formerly Space) and the streaming service Crave in January 2020.
Data and Seven of Nine make surprise appearances in the new trailer for Star Trek: Picard!
With Star Trek: Discovery's second season now in the can, the question on everyone's minds is what comes next for Michael Burnham and crew?
Star Trek: Discovery's preview of Captain Pike’s fate suggests the forward-looking franchise sees no future for disabled people.
We're still three episodes away from Star Trek: Discovery's season two finale, but details are beginning to emerge about the direction the series may be taking for season three and beyond.
Star Trek is returning to television in the hands of the people responsible for Star Trek: Into Darkness.
Whatever you thought of Marc Webb’s previous outing in the rebooting of the Spider-man Marvel Comics franchise is precisely what you’ll think of The Amazing Spider-man 2 with very little deviation.
A step above J.J. Abrams first outing with the franchise, Star Trek Into Darkness delivers a fun story, a great villain, and an ending that will be analyzed and pondered over by fans of the series for quite some time.
Obnoxious, absurd, and sentimentalized to the point that could even Hallmark greeting card writers vomit, People Like Us wastes of the talent of the people who made it and the time of the people unfortunate enough to watch it.