President Barack Obama said Friday that Sony “made a mistake” pulling a satirical film from theaters.
Hackers have sent a new email to Sony Pictures Entertainment, gloating over the studio’s “wise” decision to cancel the release of “The Interview” and warning not to distribute the film “in any form.”
Following Sony’s cyber attack, companies across the globe are tightening up their cyber security.
Sony Entertainment, after receiving a terror threat against theaters, has canceled the upcoming Christmas Day movie release of “The Interview.”
Movie goers in South Florida were shocked to hear that Sony Pictures is canceling the Christmas Day opening of the controversial movie “The Interview” because of terror threats.
Hackers backed by North Korea perpetrated an unprecedented act of cyber warfare against Sony Pictures that exposed tens of thousands of sensitive documents and escalated to threats of terrorist attacks that ultimately drove the studio to cancel all release plans for “The Interview,” the film at the heart of the attack.
The blow that the hacking attack has dealt Sony is spreading beyond the entertainment corporation itself to theater chains and movie goers alike. And the financial toll is adding up too.
U.S. Senator Marco Rubio (R-FL), met with human rights advocates Saturday while on an official visit to South Korea.
U.S. Senator Marco Rubio (R-FL) met with South Korean Foreign Minister Yun Byun-se in Seoul on Friday as part of his trip to South Korea.
The increasingly isolated North Korea received a new warning about trying to start a nuclear war with the United States, this time coming from former Cuban dictator Fidel Castro.