Despite the ascendance of creator-owned comics, Marvel and DC remain indispensable. Here's why.
Debuting in 1938, the British magazine was officially certified last week as the longest-running weekly comic.
A look at four major "risk factors" the comics industry faces in 2015, from changes at Marvel and DC to virtual monopolies in print and digital distribution.
A 12-year-old boy experienced unexplained seizures and couldn't attend Tampa Bay Comic Con, so after he was released from the hospital, his neighbors threw him a convention of his own.
A number of incoming freshmen at Duke University are refusing to read Alison Bechdel's acclaimed graphic memoir "Fun Home," selected as summer reading for the Class of 2019.
The Society of Illustrators has announced the April 2-3 event will be held at Metropolitan West on West 46th Street in New York City.
A group of Russian translators is urging that local translations of comic books abandon transliterations of English sound effects like "Bam!" and "Pow!" in favor of indigenous alternatives.
"The Fortress of Solitude" author Jonathan Lethem becomes the first writer known primarily for his work outside of comics to guest-edit an edition of "Best American Comics."
Ted Rall says he's "disgusted" the Los Angeles Times sided with the LAPD over his recent account on one of the newspaper's blogs about being stopped in 2001 for jaywalking.
Creator Masashi Kishimoto thought he'd get a break after "Naruto" ended its 15-year run, but he moved from the manga to working on "Boruto: Naruto the Movie."
After 18 years of "One Piece," its latest editor estimates creator Eiichiro Oda is "maybe" 70 percent finished with the saga of the Straw Hat Pirates.
Alison Bechdel's acclaimed 2006 graphic memoir grabbed the No. 2 spot on BookScan's list of graphic novels sold in bookstores in June. Are we witnessing a "Broadway bump"?
Scott Chantler, creator of such books as "Northwest Passage," "Two Generals" and "Three Thieves," will be the University of Windsor's very first cartoonist in residence.
Maine Gov. Paul LePage joked that he'd like to "shoot" Bangor Daily News cartoonist George Danby. However, Danby isn't laughing.
Singapore's National Arts Council abruptly withdrew its grant for "The Art of Charlie Chan Hock Chye," saying the graphic novel "potentially undermines the authority or legitimacy of the Government and its public institutions."
One writer analyzes the societal influences on Hajime Isayama's hit manga turned multimedia juggernaut.