Lando leads the paparazzi, Gallifreyans and shlub Hydra agents all teaming up to make the week sneak in a win.
After two years apart, Brett White reconnects with his inner Madrox fan and discovers just how important the character is.
Augie looks at the artwork of Dustin Nguyen, analyzing the evolution from his "Wildcats 3.0" run to his current "Descender" work.
Joseph Illidge examines the growing category of Black girls as superheroes in American comic books, from the Big Two publishers and beyond.
Axel Alonso talks the continued importance of the Inhumans, what to expect from "Amazing Spider-Man" #1.1 and a DC-skewering "Deadpool" cover.
"Astro City" celebrates 20 years, Loki literally rewrites the rules and ComixTribe drops a stunning debut issue.
With Marvel's lack of queer leads drawing criticism, Brett White examines the complications he sees regarding Deadpool as an omnisexual antihero.
Augie looks at the old school funnybook yarn Larsen & Matsuda delivered to Marvel 16 years ago, in a story that's as fun today as it was then.
Joseph Illidge comments on the state of the industry, and plans to investigate more comic book companies in addition to Marvel and DC Comics.
Axel Alonso talks the Marvel news of the week, including the reunion of Cable & Deadpool and the introduction of "Moon Girl & Devil Dinosaur."
Ron Marz has been working at home nearly all of his writing career. This week, he shares lessons learned about making "work at home" work for you.
Marvel's toughest heroine gets a little help from her friends, Lando makes a big heist while McKelvie and Gillen are back with one of their most brilliant works.
Now that he's gone digital, Brett White realizes that collecting comics and reading comics are two different hobbies with different rewards.
Augie looks back on Marvel's "Rogue" miniseries by Howard Mackie, Mike Wieringo, and Terry Austin, and shares some mail from Extreme Studios.
This week Joseph Illidge discusses boycotts and the failed responsibility of Marvel and DC Comics.
Axel Alonso responds to last week's criticism of declaring the mainstream Marvel Universe Hercules straight, and talks several upcoming series.
"Omega Men" turns tropes on their heads while "Airboy" continues to disappoint and "Secret Wars" continues to limp forward.
Following the recent discussion regarding Hercules' sexual orientation, Brett White discusses how this particular development affected him.
"RunLoveKill" shows how to tell a story with colors and controlled chaos, and Augie finds parallels between Douglas Adams' career and the world of comics.