We don’t know why a group of teens were shown the torture porn or—more importantly—why they started with the sequel instead of the original.
Lo and Behold argues that the middle ground between devoting your life to social networks and aggressively disconnecting is becoming an impossibility.
The new documentary Abortion: Stories Women Tell shows the difficulties involved in getting an abortion in America.
We talked to the star of The Dreamers, Casino Royale, and Penny Dreadful about being typecast as mysterious and battling her own demons.
Kim Barker, author of Whiskey Tango Foxtrot, tells us what’s it’s like to have your experiences in Afghanistan turned into a Hollywood blockbuster.
The Science and Entertainment Exchange is making movies like Thor and Ant-Man more scientifically accurate, but the process can be painful.
When you’re constantly passed over for even the “Asian” roles, it can be incredibly difficult to pursue a career in acting.
The legendary comedian and the renown sci-fi filmmaker also teased a possible collaboration and revealed they had worked together at the Oscars.
Talking to the filmmakers behind a powerful new documentary about one of the most notorious criminal justice excesses in American history.
Vita Activa: The Spirit of Hannah Arendt is an important reminder of humanity in our current age of Islamophobia and unreflective everyday life.
Hey, if directing your own non-acting parents could work for Aziz Ansari in ‘Master of None’, it could work for director Trey Shults’ feature film debut.
Between footage of North Korean military parades, frighteningly beautiful explosions, and powerful images of Hiroshima and Nagasaki burn victims, the bomb reminds us of the very real problems buried beneath our feet.
From pregnant strippers shooting up to militiamen wading through swampy waters, Roberto Minervini’s documentary The Other Side takes an intimate look at those living on the fringes of American society.
Florence Has Left the Building is a VICE Shorts exclusive about a rebellious older woman, a nursing home, and two Elvis impersonators.
Promo for a blockbuster can start 18 months before its release, so there are plenty of trailers for movie fans to sink their teeth into. But what’s the secret of one that sticks?
Since Video Vision announced it was announced, customers have delivered chocolates and cards, some have choked up at the front desk.
Career Opportunities in Organized Crime is a mockumentary that follows the filming of a recruitment video for Baltimore’s local Russian mafia. Shot using six GoPros, it’s the world’s first VR feature film.
Hollywood is drowning in nostalgia and milking every franchise known to man, and now it’s coming for Beetlejuice. It’s time to take a stand.
In Gutpunch, a 15-year-old discovers that his biological father could be any one of a number of suitors from a video dating service his mom used back in the day.
Director Taika Waititi—the guy behind Boy and What We Do in the Shadows—talks about his latest offering.
We speak to the cult British director about his upcoming adaptation of J. G. Ballard’s dystopian novel.
Rob Zombie is mostly known for his horror flicks, but he says that his new project, based on a book about the final years of comedy legend Groucho Marx, is the kind of movie “I was always looking for.”
We spoke to the filmmaker behind Inside the Chinese Closet, a documentary that follows young gay people in China looking for a fake heterosexual partnership to appease their parents.
Antonio Barrera is not a great bullfighter.
Ewan McGregor, Kelly MacDonald and Irvine Welsh talk about the book, the filming of the movie, the backlash and the sequel.
Chris Rock and Ali G are the latest to crack wise at Asians’ expense, but they’re hardly the first.
Chris Rock and the Academy brought race issues to center stage last night. Things got awkward, but were they awkward enough?
“Something that pompous and over-the-top as the Oscars is just begging to be ripped apart! It’s like there’s a big red balloon in front of you and you’re holding a big, sharp pin—what are you going to do, not pop it?”
Director Álvaro Longoria on getting stuck in the country’s information feedback loop, even with his all-access pass.
By giving an African refugee a camera, two filmmakers hoped to gain insight into the life of migrants from the perspective of migrants themselves. The result is the remarkable Those Who Jump.
The men and women who put together and perform the action sequences that so many movies require say that it’s time for the Academy to start recognizing the work they do.
The media focus on the Academy overlooks emerging filmmakers of color who are scraping by in order to get their movies made.
Today marks the 20-year anniversary of the murder of Haing S. Ngor, which some believe was ordered by the Khmer Rouge in response to his role in The Killing Fields.
We spoke to the hip-hop mogul about the new All Def Movie Awards, which will honor Will Smith and Norman Lear, and feature categories such as “best helpful white person.”