The school’s famous character animation program now costs $50,850 per year.
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.
According to a new report, John Lasseter is seeing a therapist to help him understand unconscious bias.
The chief of Paramount Animation told her staff that she is “furious” about Lasseter’s re-entry into the business.
“We need to get stronger both emotionally and physically,” says Women in Animation president Marge Dean. “We need to not be afraid.”
Skydance executives are apparently unsure of John Lasseter’s ability to keep his hands, mouth, and other body parts to himself.
John Lasseter is an alleged serial sexual predator, and that should raise concerns for women working at Skydance.
Skydance Animation’s hiring of John Lasseter “endorses and perpetuates a broken system that allows powerful men to act without consequence.”
The disgraced Disney and Pixar animation chief is thirsty for a new job.
To assure Aardman’s future independence, co-founders Peter Lord and David Sproxton are handing control of the studio to employees.
“They wanted to record and copy all my moves into a digital library,” says Li. “They could own [my moves] as an intellectual property forever.”
There had been a lot of talk in the L.A. animation community about why Bryant had been invited to serve on the festival’s jury.
If you buy a ticket to see the “Aladdin” remake, remember that the animation artists and writers who created the Disney characters and stories aren’t receiving any compensation for their efforts.
An animation program in Florida is retaining permanent rights to students’ ideas, setting up the school to earn potentially huge paydays.