The film studio took a big hit to its reputation when hackers released a flood of data stolen from its servers. And according to earnings announced Tuesday, it also took a hit to its bottom line.
This year’s shortlist was selected from over 173,000 photos in 171 countries, including 13 British photographers.
A week after the news broke that she’d be leaving her position of 15 years, Pascal sat down with Tina Brown on Wednesday, addressing the hack and its consequences for the first time publicly.
After months of speculation, Marvel and Sony announced a deal for Spider-Man to join the same cinematic universe as Iron Man, Captain America, and Thor.
Screw you guys, this is the best mashup you’ll see today!
A rep for director Paul Feig confirmed to BuzzFeed News that the actors are currently in negotiations.
Randall Park, who played the North Korean leader in The Interview, spoke candidly about his role in the controversial film and the unexpected result of the media scrutiny.
Modern media is dominated by a handful of giants, each with Byzantine internal structures. Here’s why.
Two high-level officials offer new support for the claim that North Korea orchestrated the attack on Sony’s servers.
Kazuo Hirai said Sony was the victim of “one of the most vicious and malicious cyber attacks” and praised those “who stood up against the extortionist efforts of criminals.”
The Facebook founder says the Oculus Rift headset could be the future of the internet. But to get there, he needs to do battle with the entire gaming industry.
An illustrated exploit with the famously controversial duo.
A hacker group has claimed responsibility for disabling the services.
“Let freedom ring!” a movie theater employee told the crowd before the showing began.
UPDATE: In addition to upwards of 300 theaters, the most controversial movie ever is available on YouTube, Sony, Microsoft Xbox, and Google Play in the U.S., starting at 10 a.m. PT/1 p.m. ET on Dec. 24.
If you have “expert-level knowledge of advanced persistent threats”, then Sony wants to hear from you.
Sony previously told publishers including the New York Times and The Hollywood Reporter to stop publishing the “stolen information” released by hackers.
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.
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.
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.
In a briefing Thursday, the White House said it was weighing a “proportional response” to the cyberattack against Sony.
And he loves Team America.
The hackers “knew more about the company, Sony, and its vulnerabilities than they knew, or needed to know, about hacking,” one said.
Emails between a producer and Sony chair Michael Lynton discussed that idea while talking about the financial performance of Denzel Washington’s The Equalizer.
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.”