The movie makes its debut on the streaming video service 30 days after its limited theater run and online debut.
Still haven't seen the movie that a group of hackers tried to stop? Now you have even more ways to watch it.
An Ohio man thought he was being clever by buying up a block of tickets for the infamous movie. Then Sony decided to put it online.
Sony says controversial movie was rented or purchased online more than 2 million times, making it the studio's most successful online release ever.
The controversial movie at the center of the Sony hack debuts in the US on iTunes four days after release on other video platforms.
By releasing the controversial film on the Internet before it hits theaters, Sony has turned the comedy into Hollywood's first mainstream testbed for delivering movies straight to your home.
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.
You can rent or buy the movie online at YouTube, Google Play, Xbox Video and a dedicated Sony site.
It's the film that got North Korea's goat and turned Sony Pictures inside-out. Crave's Anthony Domanico streams it to see if it's worth the fuss.
In its quest to get "The Interview" on Apple's iTunes, Sony even sought help from the White House, according to the New York Times.