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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
The popular indie film theater has closed its doors as it deals with the resignation of its founder and the vice-president of its board of directors.
The actor talks about his role as Colin Warner, a Trinidadian immigrant convicted for a crime he did not commit.
"For many years I thought, 'Well you know, the script isn't very good but if I work hard enough and do a really good job, I can fix it.'"
Former Vice President Al Gore hopes his new documentary "An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth To Power" will educate people on how to talk about climate change and combat "fake news" with the truth.
Marvel Studios wowed fans with "Thor" and "Black Panther." But fans looking for a peek at the new "Deadpool" or "X-Men" films were let down by 20th Century Fox.
The former "Daily Show" correspondent is making her feature film starring debut in the Netflix movie, "The Incredible Jessica James."
As a fairy tale about eating children, "Hansel & Gretel" was already pretty disturbing. As an art exhibition about surveillance, it's unnerving in a different way.
The characters in the Netflix series are snobs who behave badly. The show's co-creators hope they're relatable enough to make up for it.
The co-stars of the current Broadway adaptation of George Orwell's dystopian story understand why audiences are having a tough time sitting through the show.
The thrill of the annual showcase is that it's a chance to see the very first staging of a new work that could be a Broadway hit.
The executive editor for the platform, Kathleen Lingo, says the project allows audiences to absorb news in a different way.
Arrested at 16, Browder spent three years at New York's Rikers Island jail, much of it in solitary confinement, without ever being convicted of a crime. Two years after his release, he took his own life.
Various U.S. presidents have been depicted as the doomed Shakespeare character. A New York Times theater critic says many people are misinterpreting the play.
Trey Shults says writing the movie helped him confront his fear of death and to deal with the grief of losing his father.
The Writer's Guild contract negotiations came down to the wire, and now it's time for SAG-AFTRA to step to the negotiating table.