From documentaries to horror movies, LFF 2015 features a number of films exploring changing technology. Here's all the films you need to know about.
Movie's star, Michael Fassbender, describes his admiration for Jobs and calls Sorkin's script the best he's read.
Scenes inspired by the highly-anticipated video game movie were released through Google's Cardboard virtual reality headset at the annual San Diego Comic-Con.
Germany's newest nuclear fusion reactor took over 19 years and 1 million hours to complete. Obviously, it's a major undertaking, but even though it has a huge footprint, this particular type of reactor has some benefits compared with other types of designs.
The Mario creator reportedly wanted the player to "shake hands with all your enemies in the hospital."
In 2015, Hollywood churns out sequels and rejects genre-bending movies. Truly original movies and shows have a new place: Internet services like Netflix.
A long time ago, in a film studio far, far away, a ragtag alliance of unknown extras donned alien masks to shoot a low-budget sci-fi movie. New documentary "Elstree 1976" tells their stories -- CNET met its director, Jon Spira.
Does the thought of a crime procedural about a werewolf debt collector make you howl with delight? It could soon be on the way thanks to the "Game of Thrones" author's latest print-to-TV project.
Tim Connolly, the streaming-video service's head of distribution, said Hulu's VR experience is "ready to go" in November when Samsung's $99 Gear VR headset starts to reach consumers.
For all its explosive energy, "Mad Max: Fury Road" found its genesis on the page as something quite different. The film's director George Miller tells how the road warrior journeyed from graphic novel to celluloid, and what lies beneath the bluster.