Bad news for white supremacists trying to ban Rebekah Hannah-Jones’ Pulitzer Prize-winning tome from schools. Now there’s a six-part documentary series of “The 1619 Project” (Hulu, streaming) available to all (with a subscription). As she did in the book, the author takes a striking approach, in this case tying long-hidden aspects of American history with a lot of current struggles, including, in the first episode, worsening voting restrictions.

“This is the story of America,” Hannah-Jones told reporters at the TV Critics Association winter press tour earlier this month. “You can’t understand the story of America without understanding the story of slavery and Black Americans.”

And the backlash she takes with pride. “If people there weren’t lots of Americans who were ready and willing to have a different understanding of our country, you wouldn’t see such intensity against the project.”

Elsewhere, “Teen Wolf: The Movie” (Paramount+, streaming) advances the story from the MTV drama that ran from 2011-2017 — itself inspired by the 1985 Michael J. Fox movie. So this update, with Tyler Posey reprising his role, with Tyler Hoechlin, Orney Adams and Linden Ashby, is kind of a full circle.

Except that it accompanies a another hairy horror series from the same “Teen Wolf” creator Jeff Davis called “Wolf Pack” (Paramount+, streaming) starring Sarah Michelle Gellar, Buffy herself, as an L.A. fire investigator who responds to a school buss on fire trapped with teens. 

“Jimmy Kimmel Live!” (ABC, 10 p.m.) celebrates 20 years with a prime time special featuring guests George Clooney, Snoop Dogg and Coldplay. 

Two animated series, the computer generated “Daniel Spellbound” (Netflix, streaming) and the manga “Record of Ragnarok” (Netflix, streaming) both return for second seasons.