From Seth MacFarlane to Tina Fey's "30 Rock" to "Entourage," Hollywood has acknowledged the dark Harvey Weinstein secret in plain sight.
"Men in Hollywood need to change ASAP," she said. She called on the entire Weinstein board to resign and for men "to stop other men when they are being disgusting."
The actress and anti-sexual violence activist says in Hollywood, "the sky's the limit of how you're made to feel violated."
Weinstein co-founded film studio the Weinstein Company in 2005 with his brother.
Wayne LaPierre said Hollywood was teaching gun irresponsibility to the American public.
Tapes of Trump's allegedly racist remarks are in "some warehouse," says the former "Apprentice" producer.
The former Fox correspondent blamed Hollywood liberals for "forcing segregation upon us."
"'America' is almost like a spice or a salt that you put on a scary word."
Skrein stepped down from the role of Major Ben Daimio, an Asian character in the "Hellyboy" comics, after people on social media blasted the reboot for whitewashing.
The rerelease of 'Close Encounters of the Third Kind' may be the lone bright spot after Hollywood's worst box office weekend in 16 years.
The first Mexican actor to make it big in Hollywood, Del Rio was invariably casted in ethnic and "exotic" roles.
"Star Trek" legend George Takei says Trump "just pissed off the wrong community."
Public health officials argue that onscreen smoking motivates teens to use tobacco.
David Edelstein's Vulture review (and his defense of it) highlights the pushback against how some male film critics talk about female characters.
The Terminator star warned Trump: "One man can't go back in time," joking "Only I can do that."
"You can't push people of color to create their own stories until you give people of color the opportunity to create their own stories," Usman Ally from 'Veep.'
"I wish I had changed the topic," Bush told "The Hollywood Reporter" about the "Access Hollywood" tape in which Donald Trump described sexual assault.
With 'I Love Dick,' Soloway eschews conventional expectations for how women should appear on screen (read: likable, sexy) to tell a story in which a woman is, in her words, "the subject, not the object."