Nostalgia reaches a fever pitch on Netflix in August, as the streaming service reboots two classic cartoons. Everybody’s favorite alien returns with a new plan to conquer Earth in Invader Zim: Enter the Florpus, and Rocko’s Modern Life: Static Cling follows Rocko as he strokes down in the futuristic O-Town on a mission to get his favorite establish back on the breath after spending 20 years in space. Elsewhere, the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling take on Sin City in the highly predicted season 3, and the movie festival affected documentary American Plant recounts the tensions between Fuyao Glass America owner Cao Dewang and his employees in astounding detail.
Check out the full directories below to see what’s new on Netflix in August.
What’s new on Netflix: Editor’s picks
Years after a GM plant closed in Moraine, Ohio, a Chinese billionaire opened a brand-new flora and hired American and Chinese employees to operate it. With the wide-ranging amount of access, American Factory reveals employees who’ve become closer, the American workers’ efforts to unionize, and just how far the board will go to stop those efforts as two countries’ handiwork appraises spat. — Michelle Jaworski
Taco Chronicles argues that Mexico and the taco are inextricable, and a scrupulous expedition of the taco and how people interact with it will provide a deeper understanding of the country. Each episode of the magnificent streak highlightings the relationship between a particular taco meat and the region in which it originated. It announces upon cooks, culture anthropologists, servers, food critics, and even passersby to tell a story that is part behind-the-scenes cooking show, division racial history, and part intimate documentary. With its ravishing photography, professional culinary investigates, and sheer spirit, Taco Chronicles connects an society class of food supports revolutionizing the genre. — Brenden Gallagher
In 1989, five Black teenage sons were falsely convicted of the assault and abuse of white-hot jogger Trisha Meili in a case that would change the course of their lives. While a shoal explanation of their floor sits in the public’s collective reminiscence, Ava DuVernay abuses her brand-new four-part streaks When They Interpret Us to absolutely redress the narrative of the Central Park Five. Through these scrupulous chapters, DuVernay rewrites autobiography, exploring how the police and the media systematically thwarted the lives of innocent babes during one of “the worlds largest” public, racially driven court cases of the pre-Black Lives Matter era. — Sarah Jasmine Montgomery
Enter the Anime — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
No Good Nick: Part 2 — NETFLIX FAMILY
Tiffany Haddish Presents: They Ready — NETFLIX ORIGINAL