The legendary art that played a part in a CIA operation is finally in print this year.
Along with piling up a fair share of awards, the true-ish rescue story of Argo was also framed around an awesome fake sci-fi film. But how much of the 2013 thriller is actually accurate?
Like faster-than-light fiber optic cable, wormholes could hold the key to real-world subspace communication.
Wanna know the endings of all of 2012's biggest flicks without actually watching them?
Before Argo was the fake movie that saved six lives, it was a real script that had real art from the king of comics, Jack Kirby.
The CIA's creation of a fake movie studio as part of a covert rescue operation was so believable that even Steven Spielberg thought it was a real company.
By now we all know about Argo, Ben Affleck's new film based on the true story of a CIA agent who smuggled six Americans out of crisis-ridden Iran using a science fiction movie production as cover. But whatever happened to the real screenplay the CIA used to make that cover work? One filmmaker is out to shed some light on that.
For a hard-boiled C.I.A. thriller, the new flick Argo is definitely loaded with geek bait—and now we finally have our first look at the twisty-turvy trailer.