New research looks at gender, ethnicity, inclusivity, and pay in the U.K.’s animation, vfx, and post-production sectors.
Epstein’s accuser claims that Groening received the massage while flying on Jeffrey Epstein’s private plane.
North America’s foremost entertainment union has formed a “strategic alliance” with the Art Babbitt Appreciation Society.
Women in Animation has set up in the booming animation hub of Montreal, Canada.
Over 250 National Film Board of Canada directors have revolted against the organization, claiming it spends less than 20% of its budget on production.
The gains for the crew include establishing wage minimums and securing employer-paid health and retirement benefits.
The Austin, Texas animation studio is under fire for lying to employees, denying overtime pay, and overworking employees.
An unprecedented amount of data and analysis about the lack of opportunities for women in the Los Angeles animation industry.
The production crew of “Bojack Horseman” made the show a big success. But after five seasons, they still don’t have union wages or benefits.
An overview of your rights as a studio employee in the United States.
The government of Canada has ruled in favor of animators who worked on the film.
The school’s famous character animation program now costs $50,850 per year.
The #MeToo movement in animation receives mainstream attention from Samantha Bee’s “Full Frontal.”
No matter how successful a film is, animation and vfx artists continue to get stiffed by their employers.
Say Thompson: “[Lasseter] is presumably being paid millions of dollars to receive [his] second chance. How much money are the employees at Skydance being paid to GIVE him that second chance?”
A lot of industry artists don’t want anything to do with Skydance Animation.
Georgia Cano, one of the three lead plaintiffs in the animation wage-fixing lawsuit, speaks out for the first time.
The Walt Disney Company has exploited the public domain while preventing the same opportunities to other artists.
The director of “Incredibles 2” is the first major figure at Pixar to speak openly about John Lasseter.