Ted Mills’s review published on Letterboxd :
There's a few 20-20 Irony nods to the racist in the White House (before the ending of course) here, but considering that Spike Lee's first ever film was a rebuttal to "Birth of a Nation" (having had to sit through it in film school), this film more importantly brings him completely full circle in righteous anger. A black man working inside the white man's machine--it describes the film and Lee himself. Funny, suspenseful, and infuriating in turns (or all at the same time), this and "Sorry to Bother You" are the true films of this particularly dysfunctional American summer.
Some critics here make a good case for the film's weaknesses--Adam Driver's character never resolves, several other threads are dropped, racist cop is way too comically evil, etc.--but as a whole the movie is a bomb thrown against the establishment. And who else is going to give over a full 5 minutes to Harry Belafonte (gawdblessim!!) and also hire Isiah Whitlock, Jr. for one scene just so he can drop his most famous line from "The Wire"? Nobody except Spike Lee.