The CBLDF gave NYCC a brief history of the Comics Code Authority, the industry's self-regulating body that changed the face of comics for decades.
What makes comic books so 'dangerous'? And how can fans help? Casey Gilly looks at this year's Banned Books Week focus on our favorite medium.
A panel sponsored by the CBLDF included first-hand accounts from Paul Levitz and a former Comics Code reviewer about how the Code changed comics.
"League of Extraordinary Gentlemen" artist Kevin O'Neill spoke with CBR about his lengthy collaboration with Moore & his art getting him in trouble.
Horror comics historian Craig Yoe and horror comics enthusiast Steve "Karswell" Banes recounted the horror comics of the 1950s, digging into their gory origins, dark downfall and the artists who worked on them.
CBR contributor Alan Kistler brings a detailed history of LGBT characters and concepts in superhero comics from Tijuana Bibles to the creation of Northstar and Alan Scott's reimagining as a gay man.
The Comic Book Legal Defense Fund has received the intellectual property rights to the Comics Code Authority, announcing plans to continue licensing products bearing the legendary seal.
Charles Brownstein and the CBLDF hosted a panel of professionals at Wondercon to speak about the end of the Comics Code Authority and how it affected comics recently and in the past.
In a move towards a in house set of ratings for everything from kids comics to the mature readers material of Vertigo, DC Comics will no longer carry the decades-old Comics Code Seal of Approval on its monthly titles.