Amazon and Netflix are funding their own TV shows and movies to win your favour, and they're betting on star power to do it.
Technically Incorrect: The famed director reportedly says he's sad that people now watch movies on tiny screens and regrets signing a deal to make a TV series for Amazon.
In an ongoing show of one-upping with competitors like Netflix, Amazon convinces the famed filmmaker to create a TV series. Quipped Allen: "I don't know how I got into this."
It's easy to focus on what went wrong in 2015. We prefer to look to the future. Inspired by folk legend Woody Guthrie's "New Years Rulin's," we offer up simple suggestions for a fun, successful 2016.
From CNET Magazine: "Toy Story," the first full-length computer-animated movie, turns 20 this month. Behind Woody and Buzz are a bunch of computer graphics geeks who, with help from Steve Jobs, changed movies forever.
Word of a possible deal with Lee follows the news from January that Woody Allen will write and direct his first-ever television series for Amazon.
An unaired "SNL" sketch reveals what happens when you've written 10,000 tweets. You get a celebrity kiss, a visit from Woody Harrelson dressed as God and an elaborate music-dance routine.
An "Ask Me Anything" session turns into 15 minutes of pain as the actor only wants to talk about his movie, and Redditors want to talk about whose virginity he may have taken in high school.
A tongue-in-cheek infographic says if you have an iPhone you like Belle and Sebastian and sushi, and if you have an Android phone you like X-Men and mini-pizzas.
As of May 1, movies like the James Bond hit "Goldfinger" and Woody Allen's "Stardust Memories" will not be available for streaming. But, 500 new titles, like "Mission: Impossible II," will be added.