From the early years to the Disney Renaissance to the Golden Age of Pixar, Disney has set the industry standard for animation — but when it comes to diversity and inclusiveness onscreen, there has been, shall we say, a learning curve. Over the last 10 years, Disney has committed to better representation in its animated features, and movies like Moana and Coco — in addition to being excellent films — have been rightly praised for their cultural sensitivity, nontraditional protagonists, and innovative storytelling. Watch to find out how Ralph Breaks the Internet, the Oscar-nominated sequel to Wreck it Ralph, makes major strides towards equal representation, and shows just how far Disney has come.
Here's an exclusive first look at Hasbro's new toy line based on the funniest scene from the blockbuster "Ralph Breaks the Internet."
There are more than hidden Mickeys in Disney's smash-hit sequel "Ralph Breaks the Internet," and we have the photographic evidence to prove it.
Very early versions of the "Wreck-It Ralph" sequel were going to feature "The Golden Girls." We'll explain.
Even as the new film lightly satirizes internet giants like eBay and Google, many of its best gags are aimed directly at its parent corporation, the Walt Disney Company.
"They are a company that values the customer, that values their support," Taraji P.Henson says about Disney. "The people had a problem with something and they fixed it. And that's honorable."
The brain trust behind new Disney animated sequel "Ralph Breaks the Internet" explain why they believe Vanellope von Schweetz marks a milestone in the studio's pantheon of princesses.
Good luck trying to spot all the web-based Easter eggs in the latest preview for the anticipated Disney sequel.
Disney's only African-American princess is looking a little off in the new trailer, and social media is on the case.
Sarah Silverman is "very proud of my character being a Disney princess with a human waist" in "Ralph Breaks the Internet."
Mouse House also pokes fun at its classic properties, including Marvel, Pixar, and "Star Wars," in latest clip from upcoming sequel.
Phil Johnston and Rich Moore explain in this exclusive interview with Yahoo why turning the internet into a fully realized animated world was — well, about as hard as you’d think.