In "The Omega Men" #10, the battle for Karna breaks out in the Vega System -- but is there really victory in sight, or are Tom King and Barnaby Bagenda raising false hopes?
Legal consequences catch up with the Visions in Tom King and Gabriel Hernandez Walta's "The Vision" #5.
Following the announcement of his exclusive deal with DC Comics, Tom King promised he would see "The Vision" through its 12-issue run at Marvel Comics.
DC Comics has announced exclusive deals with "Omega Men" writer Tom King, "Poison Ivy" artist Clay Mann and "Harley Quinn" artist John Timms.
Tom King and Gabriel Hernandez's "The Vision" #4 answers some of the questions that have boiling since the end of the debut issue.
Tom King explains how he and Gabriel Walta's tale of the synthezoid Avenger melds horror, sci-fi, comedy and superheroics into a unique comic.
In Tim Seeley, Tom King and Mikel Janin's "Grayson" #16, Dick and Tony go rogue and partner up to take out Spyral's other agents with hilarious results.
The Omega Men reveal the secret of Voorl to Kyle Rayner in Tom King and Barnaby Bagenda's "The Omega Men" #8.
Pierre Christin discusses the many parallels between his earlier space opera "Valerian and Laureline" and "Star Wars."
Changes are coming to DC Comics' "Grayson," with Tim Seeley & Tom King stepping off the book and Jackson Lanzing & Collin Kelly coming on board.
"Robin War" #2 brings the story to a slightly rushed but overall satisfactory conclusion, as King, Randolph, Martinez, Fernandez, Di Giandomenico, Pugh, McDaniel and Owens give us a story about rising up in the face of adversity.
Tom King and Gabriel Hernandez Walta's "The Vision" #3 gets even creepier when Vision tries to bring Viv back to life, the house gets vandalized and Agatha Harkness sees a vision of the future.
Tom King, Barnaby Bagenda, Ig Guara and Romulo Fajardo Jr. show us what post-captivity life is like for Kyle Rayner and Princess Kalista, who are on the run in "The Omega Men" #7.
In Tom King and Gabriel Hernandez Walta's "The Vision" #2, all of the Visions try to cope with the attack on Viv. Their difficulties are soon compounded by a mystery and a different kind of attack.
"Sheriff of Babylon" #1 transports you to 2004 Baghdad less than a year after its fall. Tom King and Mitch Gerads immerse you so fully you'll yearn to escape, even as you're desperate for more.
Tom King, Khary Randolph, Alain Mauricet, Jorge Corona and Andres Guinaldo launch a Bat-family crossover with "Robin War" #1, which takes all the promise of "We Are Robin" and makes it finally pay off.
In many ways, Green Lantern feels the most removed from godhood in "Justice League: Darkseid War," which is probably why Tom King and Evan Shaner have such an uphill battle to make this comic work.