'Coco' Tops Box Office Again Before 'Star Wars' HitsThe animated family film "Coco" has topped the box office for a third time on a quiet, pre "Star Wars: The Last Jedi" weekend in theaters.
In $121M Debut, 'Thor: Ragnarok' And Disney Flex Their Might"Thor: Ragnarok" thundered to one of the year's best box-office debuts with an estimated $121 million domestically, proving again — just as its flexing its muscle — the might of the Walt Disney Co.
Clooney's 'Suburbicon' Tanks, 'Saw' Sequel No. 1 With $16.3MGeorge Clooney's "Suburbicon" notched one of the most dismal wide-release debuts in recent years on a sluggish pre-Halloween weekend where the horror sequel "Jigsaw" topped all releases despite an underperforming debut.
A Scary Box Office Weekend For Everyone But Tyler PerryPerry's comedy sequel "Boo 2! A Madea Halloween" scared up a healthy $21.7 million in its first weekend in theaters.
Heading To A Movie On A Tuesday? AMC Offering Members Tickets For $5AMC Theatres is offering a special through the month of October: $5 ticket Tuesday.
Ben Affleck Addresses Rumors That He's Out As BatmanBen Affleck says he is still Batman and has the support of Warner Bros for the stand-alone film.
Keeping It Reel: 'Gold'Matthew McConaughey returns to the big screen in "Gold." It's based on the true story of the 1993 Bre-X mining scandal, one of the greatest financial scandals in U.S. history.
The Top 10 Best Sports Movies Ever MadeWhich one is your favorite?
"The Jungle Book" Still #1 At The Box Office"The Jungle Book" remains king of the box office in its second weekend in theaters, beating new opener "The Huntsman: Winter's War" by nearly $40 million, according to studio estimates Sunday.
AMC Floats Idea Of Allowing Texting In Theaters, Walks Back After BacklashCEO Adam Aron says he's not going to allow texting in AMC movie theaters.
"Batman v. Superman" Breaks Box Office Records Despite Bad Reviews
Damning Study Finds Hollywood Studios Lack DiversityIn one of the most exhaustive and damning reports on diversity in Hollywood, a new study finds that the films and television produced by major media companies are "whitewashed," and that an "epidemic of invisibility" runs top to bottom through the industry for women, minorities and LGBT people.