amy pascal

Amy Pascal was the only female on the panel convened by The Hollywood Reporter.
The Sony hack was a corporate nightmare that reverberated through Hollywood, the U.S. State Department, the American workplace
"Tom has had an extraordinary career and we are thrilled to have him run the Motion Picture Group,” Sony chairman and CEO
Hollywood isn't the only endeavor whose principals, as Pascal described its stars, can be "bottomless pits of need." Politics comes to mind, as well as Wall Street, Silicon Valley, the media, academia, organized religion and that bedrock of civilization, the family.
During an interview with journalist Tina Brown at Wednesday's Women in the World conference in San Francisco, Pascal reportedly
"Amy's creativity, drive, and bold choices helped define SPE as a studio where talented individuals could take chances and
Experts provide these eight tips for making sure your workplace inbox doesn't get you shoved out the door -- or at least doesn't make your colleagues want to immediately delete your emails.
Everyone needs to calm down and think about the long term. The studio is sitting on a goldmine called The Interview which now has more awareness and interest than it would have had without the controversy.
Anyone who runs a business -- whether it's a mom-and-pop shop or a multinational behemoth like Sony -- needs to pay close attention to what happened here, and begin to take data security seriously.
Pascal's defense, which essentially amounts to a pivot away from the significance of what those emails symbolize, is simply not enough. It does not excuse the magnitude of the prejudice on display in those emails, prejudice coming from a person who sits in a position of power in Hollywood, no less.
If we rely on Hollywood's depiction of African American relationships, we are doomed. Our relationships are portrayed as dysfunctional or they are simply nonexistent, as if we are incapable of forming loving unions with each other.
There should be a holistic discussion about race and diversity in Hollywood. I would welcome it, but leave aside character assassination and focus on the problem and how to solve it. Leave the hyperbole out of it. It does nothing to advance the cause of inclusion.
A group of top Tinseltown producers and studio execs retained the world's top crisis management guru -- a man known only by his acronym, "TWTCMG" -- to create a plan for handling revelations sure to come from their own nasty emails.
In other conversations that came to light, Pascal and Rudin mocked President Obama and the kinds of movies he likes. Both
"Before we start this, honestly, we just want to thank Amy Pascal for having the balls to make this fucking thing!" Rogen
Christian Bale as Steve Jobs? It could happen if David Fincher gets his wish. If Bale comes aboard as Jobs, that could put
In your recent speech at the L.A. Gay and Lesbian Center you said, "We need to create an atmosphere that encourages people to speak up, so we get this right." This letter is me speaking up, with the hope that we can get this right.