The United States is imposing new economic sanctions on North Korea in response to a cyberattack on Sony Pictures Entertainment that was revealed Nov. 24. U.S. officials have blamed North Korea for the hack, which was said to be a reaction to "The Interview," Sony's comedy about a plot to assassinate North Korean leader Kim Jong Un. Here's the latest on the story.
Sony will give "The Interview" a "limited theatrical release" beginning Christmas Day, the company said Tuesday, releasing the movie in a handful of independent theaters across the country.
Fallout from the crippling cyberattack on Sony Pictures Entertainment has called into question exactly what the future holds for one of Hollywood's biggest names.
A movie critic who saw ¿The Interview¿ speculates that if North Koreans bothered to watch the movie, even they might think the country overreacted.
The Rev. Al Sharpton on Thursday said that "the jury is still out on where we go" with embattled Sony Entertainment Pictures co-Chairman Amy Pascal, who came under pressure after a cyberattack exposed her racially tinged email exchanges with a Hollywood producer.
Despite a long history of identifiable villains, Hollywood observers think studios will be more circumspect in naming their diabolical characters
'The Interview's' Kim Jong Un actor, Randall Park, says 'there's no way [North Korea] would make policy based on a comedy movie.'
In an alternative universe without blaring headlines about leaked emails, security breaches and North Korean denunciations, one imagines that Sony Pictures