A South Korean army soldier walks past a TV screen showing an advertisement of Sony Picture’s “The Interview” at the Seoul Railway Station in Seoul, South Korea. Sony’s flip-flop decision on releasing “The Interview” shows the studio is working furiously to try to chart the right course through political and public-opinion minefields.
A South Korean army soldier walks past a TV screen showing an advertisement of Sony Picture’s “The Interview” at the Seoul Railway Station in Seoul, South Korea. Sony’s flip-flop decision on releasing “The Interview” shows the studio is working furiously to try to chart the right course through political and public-opinion minefields. Ahn Young-joon The Associated Press
A South Korean army soldier walks past a TV screen showing an advertisement of Sony Picture’s “The Interview” at the Seoul Railway Station in Seoul, South Korea. Sony’s flip-flop decision on releasing “The Interview” shows the studio is working furiously to try to chart the right course through political and public-opinion minefields. Ahn Young-joon The Associated Press

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December 26, 2014 4:00 PM

‘The Interview’ really does subvert North Korea’s regime

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