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Host, The Frame
John Horn is the host of The Frame. He previously was a staff writer at the Los Angeles Times, where he covered the film business for more than a decade. Before joining The Times, Horn was a senior writer at Newsweek magazine, a senior editor at Premiere magazine, an entertainment reporter for The Associated Press and a television reporter for the Orange County Register. He is an honors graduate of the University of California, Berkeley, with a degree in Dramatic Arts. He is a former member of the vestry at All Saints Church and a former member of the boards of the National Arts Journalism Program and Union Station Homeless Services.
Stories by John Horn
DreamWorks is going to great lengths to make sure that the newest 'Kung Fu Panda' movie succeeds in what's becoming the largest movie market in the world
Dropped as a surprise release last night via Tidal, "Anti" is Rihanna's 8th album. But is it enough to distract from 2016's bevy of rap beefs?
Billed as a grassroots fundraiser for presidential hopeful Bernie Sanders, the shows featured, among others, Sarah Silverman, George Lopez and Jeff Garlin.
So far this year there's been discussion of the Oscars' diversity problem, some new security measures at screenings and lots of television.
Several filmmakers have adapted Orwell's "1984" and now the Broad Stage is presenting the U.S. premiere of a production by London's Headlong theater company.
"Youth" is the first film score for the Pulitzer Prize-winning composer, and it's garnered him an Oscar nomination for best original song.
The native of Sweden appeared in six films in 2015 and one of them, "The Danish Girl," has landed her an Academy Award nomination for best supporting actress.
For the second consecutive year, not a single person of color was nominated in any of the 20 slots for the top performances from 2015 — best or supporting actor and actress. See the full list.
The network chief says being British allowed him to enter the American TV business from the outside and "question everything."
After the lowpoint of "I Heart Huckabees," the writer and director turned things around with "The Wrestler," which launched a string of big successes.
Jennifer Bender, executive vice president of the agency, talks about the company's long history and what it takes to be an extra.
Silverman, who drew on her own experience with depression for "I Smile Back," says comedians avoid therapy for fear of no longer being funny if they dig too deep into their psyche.
LCD Soundsystem, Guns N' Roses and Calvin Harris headline this year's Coachella event, along with Sufjan Stevens, Beach House, Grimes and more.
President of Programming at HBO, Michael Lombardo takes the "blame" for "True Detective" season two, discusses barriers to greater racial and gender diversity in executive suites, and why there's not more male nudity on TV.
László Nemes's debut picture, 'Son of Saul,' tells the story of a Sonderkommando in Auschwitz who fights to give the body of a boy a proper burial.