Call it a Christmas miracle for the First Amendment, or perhaps Sony again bowing to pressure, this time from Washington instead of terrorists. Either way, the movie will be released to some theaters.
Two days after saying it wouldn't release the controversial film, the movie maker now says it wants to offer customers a way to see it "on a different platform."
The social network's Chinese website blocks objectionable content globally -- a policy the company says it is "strongly considering changing."
The social network is tweaking its service after a rash of harassing and gruesome images and in an effort to bring more relevant information to people.
The FBI releases the findings of its four-week investigation into one of the most destructive cyberattacks of a company on US soil. Meanwhile, Sony now says it wants to find a 'different platform' for showing "The Interview" after theaters pulled out.
One of the topics at the Trans Pacific Partnership free trade agreement talks is how to better control the Internet. Some people don't like this.
In a move that appears designed to limit anonymous free speech, the government orders all people to use their real names when uploading videos to the Internet.
Using information from alleged documents leaked by the Sony hackers, Google said the Motion Picture Association of America and Mississippi's attorney general conspired to limit free speech on the Internet.
The comedy about bumbling journalists trying to assassinate North Korea's dictator enjoys its day in the sun as online streaming and a small but closely watched theatrical release subvert the ban that hackers demanded.
In light of the surveillance by governments worldwide, Google's Eric Schmidt makes a bold prediction.