Xbox games consoles will show original programming as well as hits such as Game of Thrones. By Mark Sweney
Director's new script, revealed during a liveread featuring Bruce Dern, Kurt Russell and Samuel L Jackson, harks back to his early work, says John Patterson
David Hepworth: Why the revolution in digital distribution has made delivery of news, music and entertainment more significant than the content
Everyone knows they are the best place to shoot up zombies, but can video games ever overtake cinema and literature for storytelling? Simon Parkin reports on the next chapter for gaming
Software from firms such as Snap Fashion and Style-Eyes lets shoppers upload photos of clothing and link to relevant stores
Shadow Treasury minister says plan could 'compromise the privacy of individuals simply complying with their tax obligations'
Russell Brand as the Easter Bunny, chewy sweets over chocolate. Nothing about Hop - which is being shown on Channel 4 at 6:10pm tonight - has any spring in its step, says Stuart Heritage
Tom Hardy proves he can act in a minor key in this compelling portrait of a man in transit and in crisis, writes Jonathan Romney
Kim Willsher: As a festival of Gallic cinema opens in the UK, women – both on screen and behind the camera – are now in France's cultural vanguard
Philip French welcomes rhe DVD release of Ted Kotcheff's remarkable 'portrait of desperate, violent, uncouth lives on the fringes of civilisation'
Look no further for a bracing antidote to hoary biblical epics on television and a little healthy escapism, writes Guy Lodge
Peter Preston: So the Financial Times won't join the Independent Press Standards Organisation. But why should any international digital news organisation be regulated in idiosyncratic Britain?
Peter Preston: The NSA revelations, and Africa's courageous reporters, make it clear that the toughest journalism won't work as a list or a gallery
Even a 'memorably repellent' Michael Cera can't save Sebastián Silva's film about graceless Americans abroad, writes Jonathan Romney
This Spanish animation, with voices from Martin Sheen and Matthew Modine, is intelligent and entertaining, writes Jonathan Romney