The international trailer for The Watch, starring Ben Stiller, Vince Vaughn, and Jonah Hill. Out July 27.
How To Survive A Plague is the story of the activists who stopped AIDS from becoming a death sentence:
This improbable group of activists bucked oppression and, with no scientific training, infiltrated government agencies and the pharmaceutical industry, helping to identify promising new medication and treatments and move them through trials and into drugstores in record time. In the process, they saved their own lives and ended the darkest days of a veritable plague, while virtually emptying AIDS wards in American hospitals in the process.
The documentary is in theaters September 21.
Pitch Perfect stars Anna Kendrick at the center of an all-girls college a capella group that must rebuild to defeat the rival all-boys group. Also starring Brittany Snow, Anna Camp, John Michael Higgins, Adam DeVine, and Christopher Mintz-Plasse.
The musical comedy is in theaters October 5.
True-crime novelist Ethan Hawke moves his family into a new home, which happens to be the house where a family was brutally murdered. Then he discovers an old box of 8mm film in the attic, and suddenly he's put his entire family in the path of a supernatural entity.
Sinister is in theaters October 5.
Chris Rock and his French girlfriend Julie Delpy (who also directs), suffer a visit from her Parisian family, who have no concept of boundaries or filters. The New York Times' Stephen Holden reports that 2 Days In New York "is almost as good as vintage Woody Allen."
In theaters August 10.
The plot centers on "four black students at an Ivy League college where a riot breaks out over a popular 'African American'-themed party thrown by white students. With tongue planted firmly in cheek, the film will explore racial identity in 'post-racial' America while weaving a universal story of forging one's unique path in the world."
The indie project is just 31 days and $25,000 from the big screen.
A female soldier in Iraq or Afghanistan currently is more likely to be raped by a fellow soldier than killed by enemy fire. The number of assaults in the last decade is estimated to be in the hundreds of thousands.
This epidemic of rape within the U.S. military is exposed in The Invisible War, an "incendiary" new investigative documentary from Academy Award-nominated director Kirby Dick.
Winner of the Audience Award at Sundance, the film is in theaters June 22.