In 1973, a bank robbery captivated Sweden and led to the conception of "Stockholm Syndrome." In "The Ideal Hostage," Kristin Enmark, the woman first diagnosed with "Stockholm Syndrome," goes back to that bank to cast off the stigma of a syndrome that never made sense to her.
In the early 1950's, renowned dancer and choreographer Merce Cunningham produced a series of solo dances, one of which was called "Changeling." Merce never taught it to any one else, and when the performances stopped less than ten years later, the dance disappeared. With the discovery of a video of the dance in 2014 by director Alla Kovgan, we explore, through the legacy of Merce Cunningham, how dance is particularly susceptible to decay, how it is remembered, and how to bring back work that wasn't necessarily meant to be recreated.
If forgetting helps us forgive, how will the internet's relentless memory impact our ability to accept other people's past crimes and mistakes? In Right to Oblivion: Part 2, Viktor Mayer-Schönberger reveals what's at stake when we undo forgetting, and Frank Ahearn shows us how the internet can forget our past if we're willing to use deception.
Evan Ratliff has always had a fascination with fake deaths. In his pursuit of a story for WIRED, Evan attempts to leave his old life behind and adopt a new identity and presence online. The challenge is to see if he could be found. Through this strangely suspenseful journey, Evan realizes that his fake life has become a part of his real life in unexpected ways… Featuring: Evan Ratliff
"The Wonder Years" married the bewilderment of a child with the nostalgia of an adult; and for a generation, the TV show created by Carol Black and Neal Marlens is a time machine back to the sixties, youth and innocence. In today's episode, we return to "The Wonder Years" with Carol Black and writer Titi Nguyen to reflect on childhood with the help of Kevin Arnold.