By Rand Paul
Obama acts as though we no longer have a Constitution
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
This dystopian Disneyland in the clouds gives gamers a brutal but magical first person adventure.
Kathryn Bigelow's Osama bin Laden thriller "Zero Dark Thirty," Steven Spielberg's Civil War epic "Lincoln" and Christopher Nolan's superhero tale "The Dark Knight Rises" are among the American Film Institute's top-10 movies of the year.
It's the question we've all been pondering from the second we heard that three more "Star Wars" movies were planned: Who will direct them?
Hollywood is in its usual hazy head space when it comes to the Academy Awards race.
Perhaps it's karma. Where the George W. Bush years saw a seemingly endless skein of liberal films hitting theaters, it looks like conservatives might finally be getting their turn at the multiplexes.
Paul Thomas Anderson's cult drama "The Master" commanded a huge following in its opening weekend, smashing records on just a handful of screens.
"Resident Evil: Retribution" ruled the box office this weekend, taking in an estimated $21.1 million.
"The Dark Knight Rises" has finally fallen out of first-place at the weekend box office.
"The Dark Knight Rises" topped the box office for the third week in a row, making $36.4 million this past weekend.
"The Dark Knight Rises" dominated the box office for a second-straight week, making just over $62 million, according to studio figures Monday.
Bat-fan and comic-book historian Arlen Schumer is worried. He fears the mass shooting at a midnight screening of "The Dark Knight Rises" in Aurora, Colo., will forever be associated with the legend of Batman.
"The Dark Knight Rises" stayed atop the box office for the second straight weekend, making just over $64 million. But it's lagging behind the staggering numbers of its predecessor, 2008's "The Dark Knight."
"The Dark Knight Rises" composer Hans Zimmer has composed a song dedicated to the Aurora, Colo., shooting victims.
It is all so perfectly fitting that in the wake of a murderous rampage in which 70 people are shot, 12 fatally including a 6-year-old girl, and countless families are sacked with unspeakable grief, you would take the time to share with us your feelings.
As the immediate trauma fades after the shooting during a Colorado midnight screening of "The Dark Knight Rises," studios and movie lovers are processing the economic and artistic consequences of that evening's tragic events.
"You don't get into the business of making these kinds of films with any thought toward awards," said Christopher Nolan, director of the current Batman franchise. "If that's what's of interest to you, then if you look at the odds, you're far better off making a very different kind of film."
"The movie theater is my home, and the idea that someone would violate that innocent and hopeful place in such an unbearably savage way is devastating to me," Mr. Nolan said in a statement issued Friday.