Netflix wants to make Sony’s “The Interview” available to its 53 million worldwide subscribers, the streaming service’s chief content officer said Wednesday.
The Sony hack scandal has just intensified with North Korea calling President Obama “a monkey” and blaming the U.S. for shutting down its internet.
For a film that would have just come and gone in the usual 3,000 theaters without much fanfare, the $40 million comedy has now become an accidental case study in the world of day-and-date releases, in which titles are available both in theaters and for digital rental simultaneously.
The highly anticipated release of Sony Pictures Enterainments “The Interview” opened in theaters Thursday in Los Angeles County.
And the rain had nothing to do with it.
Sony Pictures said Wednesday that no broadcast media will be invited to cover the film’s red carpet Thursday in Los Angeles and no interviews will be granted to print reporters at the screening.
Writer Cyril Humphris alleges Franco used part of a Charles Bukowski semi-autobiographical novel without properly securing the rights to the material.
Thousands of passengers on planes and waiting to board flights witnessed a shooting Friday morning that wounded at least three people at Los Angeles International Airport’s Terminal 3, and many of them took to Twitter to give a live play by play of the chaos.
A startling array of talent is scheduled to present at this year’s Oscars. Find out who will appear…
Students from the University of Southern California — uncensored and outrageous! A new web-based reality show, produced by actor James Franco, portrays the campus as a non-stop, wild and crazy party zone.
Oscar-nominated actor and now movie director James Franco was at the Los Angeles Film Festival in Downtown L.A. to talk about his latest movie “The Broken Tower”.
Oscar winners took home a nice, heavy statuette, but what will we, the viewers, take home from this year’s Oscarcast? Herewith, some moments to remember, marvel at, cry at, frown at or simply scratch our heads at…
To the movie industry, the Oscars are an awards ceremony. For the rest of us, they’re a show.
Anyone who has seen the James Franco film “127 Hours” probably asks themselves the same question: How far would I — or could I — go to survive?
Some of Hollywood’s biggest names like Annette Bening, Nicole Kidman and Jeff Bridges got together Monday to reflect on what it means to contend for Oscar.