As a statement on America’s racial divide, the movie is every bit as confusing and ineffective as Starbucks having its baristas write “Race Together” on your triple venti soy no foam latte.
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This Christmas, you have your choice of a musical, a dark drama, a historical tale you’d never believe was true, a historical tale you’d really never believe was true and a historical tale you’d absolutely, positively never believe was true.
It looks like “The Interview” will appear in theaters after all, but it might not happen in Las Vegas.
Out with the old and in with the new. 2015 is on the horizon and Netflix is about to add a whole new batch of digital delights.
BitTorrent, the same file-sharing network used to distribute hacked Sony documents and emails, says it’s the perfect candidate for Sony to release “The Interview.”
The new year is fast approaching and that means Netflix is switching up its inventory again for 2015.
Moviegoers helped Peter Jackson bid farewell to Middle Earth in style, pushing “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies” to $90.6 million over its first five days in theaters.
Sony Picture Entertainment CEO Michael Lynton explains that everyone is mistaken about the circumstances by which they cancelled the Christmas premiere.
In a time where video rental kiosks and online movie streaming are popular, Henderson native Trevor Layne and his wife Katie still keep it old school by running a brick-and-mortar video store.
His performance as billionaire John du Pont in the dark, true-crime drama would be hilarious if it weren’t leading to such a catastrophic ending.
In an interview with ABC News on Wednesday, President Obama called the cyber-attack on Sony “very serious” but suggested that the administration has yet to establish the hacker threat to moviegoers over “The Interview” as credible.
Federal authorities have determined that hackers working on behalf of the North Korean government were behind the attack on Sony Pictures Entertainment, according to CNBC and CNN.
The New York premiere of “The Interview,” a Sony Pictures comedy about the assassination of North Korean President Kim Jong-Un, has been canceled and a source said one theater chain had scrapped plans to show it.
Disney’s “Frozen” was the only entertainment title to break into Google’s top 10 ranking of U.S. trending searches for the year, alongside the suicide of actor and comedian Robin Williams, the World Cup and the Ebola virus outbreak.
Thankfully, director Peter Jackson saved the best for last, because the greatest thing about the first two installments of his trilogy was the menu they inspired at Denny’s.
“Exodus: Gods and Kings,” an action-filled epic starring Christian Bale as Biblical leader Moses, marched to the top of U.S. and Canadian movie charts, collecting $24.5 million in ticket sales over the weekend.
Early villains have emerged in the next James Bond film “SPECTRE”: hackers who stole a version of the screenplay as part of a devastating cyberattack on Sony Pictures.
If you can’t wait to feed you “Hobbit” habit, you can watch the final installment of director Peter Jackson’s trilogy at several local theaters as part of Monday’s three-movie marathon.
Angelina Jolie’s new movie “Unbroken” has not been released in Japan yet, but it has already struck a nerve in a country still wrestling over its wartime past.
Following a massive earthquake in California, buildings are collapsing, people are trapped and Hoover Dam cracks into devastation in “San Andreas.”
The trailers cut up the movie’s one scene of warfare (in which Moses and Ramses defeat the Hittites at the Battle of Kadesh), Ramses’ pursuit of the Hebrews and the parting of the Red Sea (portrayed with more tornadoes than ever before) to make the biblical tale look downright action-packed. It isn’t.
It certainly has its flaws, but compared to his previous cinematic efforts, the writer-director’s latest movie is practically his “Citizen Kane.”