The "Ocean's Eleven" and "Traffic" director says the sci-fi classic has never looked better than on Blu-ray.
Cartoonists create humorous, poignant images depicting the Apple co-founder at the gates of heaven.
There was skepticism about patent auctions a few years ago, but business is booming--as demonstrated at an auction in San Francisco this week.
This first installment in a series about silicon gone sour takes a look back at the Cyrix M1 and Intel's Itanium, as well as today's Barcelona from AMD.
Let your fingers do the gossiping
The Internet's long-held promise of offering every movie ever made is facing a threat far more powerful than any studio chief, box-office star or pitbull uber-agent: the Hollywood contract.
Online video-on-demand service CinemaNow says it has launched a pay-per-view service of selected feature films in a downloadable format. Among the films are "Romance," "The Snow Queen" and "Heaven's Burning." The Marina Del Rey, Calif.-based company said the films will be offered on a pay-per-download basis for either $1.99 or $2.99 each, giving people unlimited access for two days. Prior to the launch, the company only provided streamed content. CinemaNow is majority-owned by Lions Gate Entertainment with investors that include Microsoft and Blockbuster. In August, CinemaNow relaunched its Web site with a custom version of Microsoft's Windows Media Player.
The online video-on-demand service forms an agreement with movie site Hollywood.com to distribute its films.
CinemaNow unveils a pay-per-view streaming video-on-demand service, forcing an early test of the market for feature-length films over the Web.