After temporarily suspending MoviePass at 10 major theaters around the country, AMC is will once again accept the subscription service at all locations, Entertainment Weekly reports. "We think it's a great move for both parties as well as the MoviePass consumers," MoviePass C.E.O. Mitch Lowe told Mashable via email. SEE ALSO: MoviePass collects an alarming amount of data about you. After MoviePass dropped its monthly fee from $50 to $9.95 for unlimited movies in theaters, AMC was quick to distance itself from the company (now owned in majority by Helios and Matheson Analytics), saying that the MoviePass business model was "not one AMC can embrace."
The time has come to join MTV in honoring all the best of the best in movies and, for the first time ever, TV. That's right -- this year, the 2017 MTV Movie Awards have made a move to include TV, too. The MTV Movie & TV Awards are set to kick off Sunday, May 7, at 8 p.m. EDT. The show's taking place live at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles. Those tuning in at home can catch it on MTV or tune in to the live stream.
In what is certainly the weirdest moment in Oscars history, the incorrect Best Picture winner was announced on stage to finish off the 89th Academy Awards. Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway first announced La La Land as the big winner of the night. The cast and crew walked onstage and began to make their speeches, only to be stopped halfway through -- the correct winner was actually Moonlight. Comedian Jackie Jennings quickly pointed out a perfect explanation for the bizarre mistake. La La Land's depressing dream sequence finale was oddly similar to the ending of the Oscars.
All week, we'll be running our 2017 summer movie preview. On Monday, we kicked things off with our most highly anticipated action movies. Today: the comedies we're dying to see. Hot, heavy days call for easy, breezy laughs, and this summer's comedies are eager to deliver. SEE ALSO: Summer movie preview: What to watch if you're an action connoisseur Our picks top picks run the gamut from unabashedly NSFW to super-duper kid-friendly, so no matter who you're with, you'll have something to smile about.
A link has been posted to your Facebook feed. LOS ANGELES -- You don't have to pay to stream thousands of movies and TV shows online. You can cut the cord, ditch the ever growing monthly cable bill (Comcast and Spectrum recently jacked up rates) and get access to a growing world of entertainment beyond the usual players like Netflix, Hulu and Amazon Prime. But there's one catch: you have to accept the bargain viewers have made with their TVs since the 1950s -- sitting through ads. Services like Pluto TV, Tubi, the Roku Channel, Sony Crackle and Xumo are finding larger audiences, as Netflix and Hulu raise rates.