A dad reveals to the movie's director James Gunn that the character Groot helped his son, who suffers from a speech disorder, find his voice again.
Technically Incorrect: To place their traditional ashened foreheads in the public domain, priests take a modern approach.
Apple would probably cease to exist if it was run by a cutthroat MBA texbook-thumping executive. Innovation and product risk-taking just isn't in their DNA.
The studio behind last year's Oscar-winning film has added 20,000 IP addresses to the 5,000 already listed in its piracy lawsuit, according to TorrentFreak.
Google's face recognition scares us with its privacy implications, Hollywood gives us $30 dollar movies, and its not an April Fool's Day joke. Honeycomb needs to bring more native apps to the platform, ASAP, and a SmartFart App already exists!
Dunlap, Grubb & Weaver, the law firm representing "The Hurt Locker," names three people in separate copyright suits, also starts refiling suits across country.
Is this a dynamic duo? The law firm suing alleged film pirates on behalf of indie filmmakers has teamed up with the makers of "Batman XXX, A Porn Parody."
In filing copyright suits against thousands of alleged file sharers, a group of indie film studios avoid jurisdiction issues by enlisting help from lawyers who can pursue cases in 23 states.
Two years since the RIAA said Internet service providers would increase pressure on customers to stop pirating content, no major ISP has publicly committed to the program.
Time Warner Cable once again refuses to give up names of customers accused of copyright violations, according to the attorney overseeing Larry Flynt Publishing's copyright case.