By photobombing Miss Lebanon’s selfie, has Miss Israel found a new path to world peace? We imagine other situations in dire need of her conflict resolution skills.
Sony Pictures said on Tuesday it would show “The Interview” in some U.S. theaters after President Barack Obama and others criticized its decision last week to cancel the comedy’s release following a devastating cyberattack that was blamed on North Korea.
President Barack Obama on Friday said Sony Pictures “made a mistake” in pulling the satirical film “The Interview” after suffering a devastating cyberattack blamed on North Korea.
The comedy on the fictional assassination of North Korea’s leader is “desperately unfunny” and would have flopped overseas if it had not been canceled, according to leaked e-mails of international executives of Sony Pictures.
Scrapping ‘The Interview’ over North Korean threats shows America at its weakest. We could learn from Israel, which would never back down to a two-bit dictator, writes Jay Michaelson.
The United States said on Thursday a cyber attack on Sony Pictures blamed on North Korea was a serious national security matter and the Obama administration was considering a proportional response.
North Korea has thrown down the cyber gauntlet to Hollywood and beyond with its (apparently successful) effort to squelch ‘The Interview. The real question is: What is Washington’s response?
Sony Pictures has canceled the release of a comedy on the fictional assassination of North Korea’s leader, in what appears to be an unprecedented victory for Pyongyang and its abilities to wage cyber-warfare.
Sony has scrapped the Seth Rogen-James Franco comedy ‘The Interview’ amid North Korean threats and a cyberattack. Ezra Glinter explains why it’s really a victory for good over evil.
North Korea denounced the forthcoming Seth Rogen film featuring a plot to assassinate its leader Kim Jong Un as an act of terrorism and threatened to unleash a “merciless counter-measure” if the movie is released as planned.