I've gone through a similar process. I can share what I went through in the hopes that it helps.
At the start of my process I became very resistant towards most information around me. I started to see the half-truths, misinformation and opinionated presentations for what they were and I felt betrayed to an extent. The part where I felt like a victim almost, was what I had to go through initially.
The point that I faced after that was basically the same point but through other people. I was no longer "offended" at the information because I was "being deceived", but I felt betrayed because I felt that other people would fall into the same trap that I used to, and thus the fact that "I saw" wouldn't have any impact. Here I started to face the world and develop my trust towards other people. The fact that much of the world is chaos, misunderstanding and belief is still something that I am working with, in which I must remind myself each step of the way is that all I can really do is within who I am -- I cannot be for example judgmental just because the world is broken because I allow that brokenness to enter me, and then I am one reason less for it to ever change for real.
Working with this second point really also made me re-evaluate my values and the way I approach things. I.e. university turned from "a place where I am prepared for my future" into a place that is "the best we have now, and something that I am preparing myself to work with and advance".
The biggest challenge in this was forgiving the world for being the mess that it is after starting to really see it, WHILE having the trust and the humility to only focus on myself: who am I in the middle of everything (still very much in this process). The "not enjoying", for me, was a resistance towards looking at everything directly and really seeing what the state of affairs is without then using that "sight" to only judge and react; and then really looking at who I am in relation to it and, in that, deciding what do I want to do about it.
It is not the easiest of things to face who I am with everything, because there are many reactions to walk through and many relationships to correct (i.e. what is my relationship to things I see as "unjust"?). For me movies were easier than for example faults in the education system or the greed in the global markets (i.e. few hundred million pushed deliberately below the poverty line for profit in Asian Crisis of '97).
In the end, however, loosing interest in something that perhaps wasn't worth my time, has given me that time back to invest in something else. No book out there will be perfect probably, but it doesn't matter because I am here for me to filter through the information and deciding what to do with it. I don't believe that information has an automatic effect on a person, and even if an effect has become automated, it can be corrected and directed by me. So I wouldn't be afraid to research anything and everything that I'd find relevant, but rather develop my own self-responsibility in truly questioning and testing out what I learn to keep that which is real. This also made me see "the authorities/authors" in the world as people just like me, and that made me question "why I am so strict with these guys, where I am willing to stop listening after the first point they got wrong in my eyes?". Did I perhaps expect everything to be handed to me by some guru or mentor (?), yes, and I was annoyed that I'd have to do the leg-work, lol!
P.S: there is a lot of good stuff out there! However, they rarely make their way to the mainstream. As said previously, probably no piece of media is perfect, but this is not a reason to write off everything. This is the book I read last, and I thoroughly enjoyed it, very expansive: https://youtu.be/bsBXwZY0eLI