Los Angeles - Workers remove a billboard advertisement for The Interview on December 18, a day after Sony Pictures announced it was canceling the movie’s Christmas release. Theater chains refused to handle the film after a terrorist threat promised 9/11-style attacks if it was screened. Sony also quietly canceled plans for Pyongyang, another film based in North Korea, which was to star Steve Carell as an American worker in the Communist country; filming was to begin in March. For weeks Sony was attacked by hackers, who released a massive dump of Sony data on the Internet, including private communications, details about unreleased films, scripts, Social Security numbers and passwords. FBI investigators traced the hack to malware developed in North Korea, and President Obama said the U.S. would “respond proportionally.”Launch Slideshow 4 PHOTOS
The pope’s Hail Mary in Havana may be only the start of the Vatican’s new, more audacious plans.
Doctors are harnessing profound hypothermia (pushing body temperatures to as low as 50 degrees) to save lives.
The Oscar-nominated actress steps across the minefield of Middle East politics in "Honourable Woman."
The late-night host said the Mueller report revealed that staff refused Trump's orders, which may have ultimately saved him.
"I truly believe that reproductive health care is a basic human right," Dr. Meera Shah told Newsweek.
The Bail Out program helped release 23 nonviolent offenders in time for Easter Sunday.
The Sex Pistols frontman walked us through a new exhibit dedicated to the counterculture’s graphic design.
In 1998, James Byrd Jr. was lynched by three white supremacists. John William King, the ringleader, got the death penalty. More than 20 years after his conviction, he finally faces execution.
What it meant to be in Paris at the time of the Notre Dame fire.
Geomagnetic jerks were first discovered in the 1970s—but their cause has been unknown until now.
Confusion over where the U.S.-Mexico border begins and ends led to Mexican soldiers temporarily detaining U.S. soldiers who believed they were in Mexican territory when they were in U.S. territory.