What has become of Amy Pascal, Michael Lynton, Mike de Luca and Tom Rothman since the November 2014 Sony cyberattack?
Amy PascalSony's co-chairman stepped down in February 2015 and started her own production company, Pascal Pictures, with a four-year contract for funding and distribution through Sony Pictures Entertainment (SPE). She is producing the all-female "Ghostbusters" film and the "Spider-Man" reboot.
See Video:Amy Pascal Says She Was ‘Fired,’ Talks Leaked Sony Emails and Angelina Jolie
Steve MoskoMosko served as the Head of Television Division of Sony Pictures Entertainment from 2001 until October 2015, when he was made Chairman of Sony Pictures Television -- until he announced he was stepping down in June 2016.
Also Read:Sony TV Promotes Steve Mosko to Chairman
Clint CulpepperScreen Gems' president called Kevin Hart a “whore” in an email to a colleague after the actor sought an increase in salary for his personal promotions.
Hart responded, “I worked very hard to get where I am today. I look at myself as a brand and because of that I will never allow myself to be taken advantage of.” Culpepper is still president of the production company.
Also Read:Sony Leak: 28 Lies Hollywood Agents Tell Studio Executives About Their Actor Clients
Seth Rogen and James FrancoThe hack revealed that Rogen made $8.4 million for co-directing and acting in "The Interview," while co-star Franco received $6.5 million. The film's overall budget was $44 million and included $241 for a “table of weed, coke, pills and panties," as well as $74,000 for two tigers, their handlers, and special “tiger accommodations.”
Rogen recently starred in "Steve Jobs" and has six more projects lined up, including "Neighbors 2." Franco also has multiple projects in the queue, including directing "The Long Home."
Also Read:Sony to Release ‘The Interview’ in Theaters, on VOD Despite Threats (Exclusive)
David FincherIn an email with the subject line “Well it ain’t ME,” the director who almost directed "Steve Jobs" blames the studio for the many leaks on that film -- compared to the more tight-lipped studios like Fox, with whom he worked on "Gone Girl."
“I had 15 meetings with Rosamund Pike [for "Gone Girl"] and her DEAL CLOSED before Variety OR The [Hollywood] Reporter ever ran a single blurb,” he said. “This is a CONTINUAL PROBLEM WITH SONY." Since then, Fincher has focused on producing Netflix's "House of Cards."
Also Read:Steve Jobs Biopic: David Fincher Not in Talks to Direct, But He’s Taking the Meeting
Michael de Luca
The president of production at Sony, proved true all the gossip that surrounded his taking the studio job. The "Fifty Shades of Grey" producer left Sony in April 2015 shortly after Tom Rothman's promotion and took a producing deal with Universal.