The former NBA star turned Kim Jong Un’s BFF also said he’s willing to take Seth Rogen on a trip to the hermit kingdom.
Dolphins have NAMES for each other??
“That’s the problem in North Korea: Whether it’s what you’re hearing or seeing, or not hearing or seeing, you’re always second-guessing who’s outsmarting whom.”
Last year’s most talked-about film will soon give us even more to talk about on DVD and Blu-ray.
“I am from this culture. I am from this tribe. And so I’m able to comment on it,” the comedian told BuzzFeed News about her controversial bit at the awards show.
Two high-level officials offer new support for the claim that North Korea orchestrated the attack on Sony’s servers.
UPDATE: After initially passing on streaming The Interview, Netflix announced it will carry the controversial film beginning Jan. 24.
The White House says it’s a “response to the Government of North Korea’s ongoing provocative, destabilizing, and repressive actions and policies, particularly its destructive and coercive cyber attack on Sony Pictures Entertainment.”
From actors and pop stars to robots and sentient trees, these are the film and TV characters we can’t stop thinking about. Presented in no particular order. WARNING: Spoilers throughout.
“We do not expect the gangsters to pay heed to our warnings.” Update — Dec. 27, 11:44 a.m: North Korea’s internet collapsed again on Saturday.
What you really mean on Instagram, Twitter, Snapchat, and Facebook.
Eleven nations on the 15-member council voted in favor of the procedural motion.
BuzzFeed News talks to cybersleuths who remain unconvinced of the FBI’s assertion that North Korea was behind the hack.
The suspected cyberattack comes just days after President Obama promised a “proportional response” to North Korea’s hack of Sony Pictures.
A long and rambling statement from Pyongyang threatens “counteraction” against the White House, the Pentagon, and “the whole U.S. mainland.”
On Sunday morning, President Obama called the alleged North Korean hacking an act of “cybervandalism,” but Rep. Mike Rogers thinks the White House needs to do more.
“What are you going to do next, GOP? Ask for one million dollars?”
Pyongyang has labeled U.S. government claims that it was responsible for the hack as “groundless and slanderous.”
The president says Sony shouldn’t have killed The Interview.
It’s extremely rare for the U.S. to officially blame a nation for a cyberattack. Meanwhile, the hackers sent Sony a message saying they were “wise” to cancel the release of The Interview.
Hack back? Military strike? Sanctions? Nothing?
In a briefing Thursday, the White House said it was weighing a “proportional response” to the cyberattack against Sony.
The Red Chapel doesn’t have stars, but it does have a bitterly funny and far more complex view on the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea than the Seth Rogen and James Franco film.
The hackers “knew more about the company, Sony, and its vulnerabilities than they knew, or needed to know, about hacking,” one said.
Asked about the Sony hack, the President also told ABC News on Wednesday that American authorities found “no credible evidence though of any serious threat to theaters.”
Several news organizations, citing U.S. officials, reported Wednesday that North Korea was behind the Sony data hack. The revelation came on the same day the studio decided to cancel the release of The Interview.
Former and current Sony employees filed a lawsuit against the company alleging it failed to protect their confidential information by ignoring warnings of its weak computer system.
The gray area where the leaked information resides — between public and private, prurient and illuminating — might not be the exception, but the new normal.
“We are sending you our warning again,” the hackers said.
An email from the “Guardians of Peace” showed up in some Sony employees’ inboxes. It ends: “your family will be in danger.”