True-crime fans, rejoice: "America's Most Wanted" is not going away after all.
Mexico's National Arts and Culture Council (Conaculta) has unveiled plans for a 240 million pesos ($20 million) overhaul of Estudios Churubusco, the nation's most important film studio complex.
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Several high-profile pics have debuted in Venice and Telluride, stirring awards buzz and, in some cases, a few shrugs. Here are some of the buzzier titles on the fest circuit as of Tuesday…
The Weinstein Company is creating a new label to bring content to digital and traditional platforms simultaneously, hiring former Magnolia execs Tom Quinn and Jason Janego to head the initiative.
Marking the company's first partnership for digital distribution overseas, Miramax has partnered with Netflix to stream hundreds of titles to Netflix users in Latin America.
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Following Alexander Mindadze's very different "Innocent Saturday," "Land of Oblivion" reps the second major feature of 2011 to carve drama out of the Chernobyl disaster, to powerful effect.
Michael Lander has been tapped to adapt the David Rosenfelt tome "On Borrowed Time" for Gold Circle Films.
Strand Releasing has acquired all US rights to Markus Schleinzer's drama "Michael" from Les Films du Losange.
Industry vet Bob Cook has joined Tribune Broadcasting as a strategic advisor, with a focus on a variety of areas including sales and programming development and distribution.
Six world premieres are on the docket for the 27th edition of the Boston Film Festival, unspooling at the Stuart Street Playhouse Sept. 16-22.
PJ Harvey's "Let England Shake" has collected the U.K.'s Mercury Prize, marking the second time the singer-songwriter has won the prestigious award in its 20-year history.