Tag Archives: dc comics

Fashion Spotlight: The Mighty Wilsons, The Punished Devil, and Iron Stitch

Ript Apparel has three new designs for comic fans. The Mighty Wilsons, The Punished Devil, and Iron Stitch from Matty Rogers, RyanAstle, and blackList90 will be for sale on July 4, 2015 only!

The Mighty Wilsons by Matty Rogers

The Mighty Wilsons

The Punished Devil by RyanAstle

The Punished Devil

Iron Stitch by blackList90

Iron Stitch



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Talking The Omega Men with Tom King

OMEGA_MEN_2_552d64e1ed3095.70430801The Omega Men are back in an all-new series! They’ve murdered White Lantern Kyle Rayner and now, the universe wants them to pay! What do you do after the entire galaxy watches you do when the universe sees such an act? Who are these intergalactic criminals – and is there more to their actions than meets the eye?  murder the White Lantern Kyle Rayner? Run.

Launched as part of the latest initiative by DC Comics, The Omega Men is written by Tom King with fantastic art by Barnaby Bagenda.

We got a chance to talk to King about the series’ influence as well as how his employment history plays a part.

Graphic Policy: Thanks so much for doing this! Lets just dive into the questions. The series launched with the Omega Men beheading Kyle Rayner with a nod to ISIS/Al Qaeda. Why start with that? That’s a pretty shocking real world thing to kick a series off with.

Tom King: My favorite science fiction is the science fiction grounded in real world events. I of The Forever War being a Vietnam metaphor. And this is what we see every day. This is what we’ve been seeing every day for 20 years. This is what my generation think of in their mind when they think of the most horrible violence and I wanted to bring that into a science fiction tale. To do the best things that science fiction does which is stretch normalcy into fiction until it becomes truth.

GP: Sci-fi has an amazing history of reflecting real world politics and society. I can’t think of another genre that does it quite as well. What is it about sci-fi that lends itself to be able to be able to discuss issues that other genres really can’t

TK: I wouldn’t go that far… If you look at Game of Thrones which is a fantasy series, that’s all about our modern paranoia and power sharing. Other genres do that just as well. But, even you an look at romantic stories. Look at Pride and Prejudice, which is a commentary on 18th Century England morals. I do think the genre in general, can confront issues because people don’t want authors to rant and rave about their own political views. I thought that interesting, and what’s science fiction is for. I think what an author’s purpose is, is to reveal the deeper truth which can’t be said explicitly through story from Homer to the Bible, to beyond. That’s the point of fiction, there’s some things you can’t quite get at, and that’s what we’re supposed to do. I think science fiction does that fairly well because it allows you to escape into a different world so you relax a bit.

om001aGP: It really comes out in the second issue that one man’s terrorist is another’s revolutionary. How much of each side are we going to see and exploring that concept as a whole?

TK: I mean, it’s important to know the Omega Men aren’t Al Qaeda, they’re not ISIS, the evil empire we have here, the Citadel, are not America or Britain. But, what we’re doing is using hyperbole, we’re using extremes to get at something. These are rebels, this is the revolution. The American Revolution. The French Resistance. These are resistance fighters around the world. They’re willing to do anything to win because the enemy will also do anything to win. In the latest issue we see something I stole from the what the Nazis did in Yugoslavia. The Omega Men had a victory, they killed 39 soldiers, and the Citadel says “that’s fine, we have a deal if you kill 39 of ours we kill 100 to 1 for each one.” So 3,900 people. That’s asymmetrical warfare, and that’s what the book is about.

GP: Thank you for bringing that up. I read that and it seemed familiar as far as history. I just couldn’t place it.

TK: Heh, oh that horrible thought I never want to think about again… eh, I’ll put it in a book.

GP: You have a fascinating background working with the CIA as part of their counter terrorism unit. How much of your background and experience will we see in the book?

TK: Sure, I was an operations officer in the counter terrorism center for the CIA for about 7 years. I was just one of those guys that after 9/11 I tried to do something. And in terms of what I bring… I can’t and won’t talk about anything operationally relevant, a sources and methods sort of thing. Not only because I don’t want to get in trouble, but I still have friends that are there, and really believe in what I did, and I was really proud of it. I consider it a betrayal. That said, I can bring my experiences of emotional content. Being in a place where religions are clashing, where things seem primarily true to different people, and the idea of being in a situation where things should be black and white, and nothing is.

GP: I too wanted to join the CIA after 9/11. They didn’t want me, so I went to work on the Hill instead.

TK: I was shocked when they accepted me. I was a philosophy major, I don’t know what happened. I kept going up the line, and was like “ok I’ll come to the next meeting.”

GP: The Omega Men have quite a history with DC Comics, how much did you know before?

TK: I read it here and there. Like Alan Moore had written two short stories, I studied those like the Zapruder film they were so amazing. I read the first 13 issues, which are pretty amazing. They’re a fairly obscure property, but were pretty revolutionary too for the time too. That was the early 80s when comics were they realized they could grow with their audience, and The Omega Men was one of the first titles where they realized that they’d show you something a bit more adult. It was a big step for comics at the time.

GP:The group reminds me of peacekeepers where the UN (the Lantern Corps) can’t/won’t go. There’s some vibes I get of Syria right now. Are there events and locations your drawing from as far as inspiration?

TK: Absolutely. Yeah, the Omega Men exist in this world that’s six systems, six different planets. Each is drawn from a metaphor. So far we haven’t seen much of them, but you’ll see more as we move forward. The current is the people are treated as servants and the rich people go and served as the poor people. An obvious metaphor for quite a few locations right now.

GP: That stuck out to me about the second issue. This diplomat shows up and the first thing he’s focused on is tea. Very much an aloof haves/have not aspect of it all.

TK: That’s a main bad guy, a Darth Vader type guy named the Viceroy. He’s based on the worst aspects of myself in that role. There’s a thing when you go overseas, and I don’t mean this badly, you sort of adopt other people’s culture and master it better than they have. I tried to put it into that character. It’s a dangerous feeling, sort of haunted the British Empire, back home you’re a normal person, but when you find yourself in India and find your money can go so far, you have 4,000 servants, you start seeing yourself as a king. That is arrogant for that character.

GP: The covers play off the propaganda aspect, whose idea was that?

TK: That comes from Trevor Hutchinson, an Australian graphic designer. It was an organic thing, I don’t remember who said it first. He’s known for retro propaganda posters, he had done some famous Transformer comics that were amazing. So we said “propaganda” and he came back with this scrawled Omega Men thing, and we said what if the word “Omega Men was illegal” and the concept of putting it on a poster. All the first 12 will be propaganda posters with graffiti on them.

GP: How tied will we see the comic to other series? Is it self contained?

TK: For the first 12 issues, it’s fairly self-contained. It takes place in the DC universe. Stuff in the DC universe can and will have impact on this. But, what we wanted to do was tell one complete story like a novel with a beginning, middle, and end for the first 12 issues. That makes the stakes high, where people can live and die. That has meaning. The next 12 is planned, and a bit wider spread.

GP: There’s a lot with Kyle and his religion in this second issue, he’s reciting prayers, why show that aspect? It’s not something I think of usually for that character.

TK: It’s not a traditional thing, so a little of me putting on it. The character is half Mexican, and Catholic. And he comes from that culture. That’s a culture that prides itself on religious fate. The book is about religion and religious fate. The theme of the second issue is prayer, I thought it’d be interesting that when he’s waking up his first words were an old memory of a Spanish prayer, the Prayer of the Guardian Angel it’s called. And so, it was appropriate for a Green Lantern who are the Guardian Angels of the galaxy. By the end of the issue he says another prayer which comes from his vocation instead of his religion. I wanted to make a contrast between those two moments of what comes to him instinctively versus what he thinks will save him.

GP: In this issue, symbols is also important. You have the cross throughout and then what Kyle does at the end. Is it another theme that plays throughout the series?

TK: That’s a huge theme of the book. The symbol of the Omega… the idea we worship the beginning and ending of life. The idea of the symbols between those and what it means for these characters will run throughout the whole thing. There’s all sorts of hidden Easter eggs related to that. The omega symbol will be powerful throughout. I’ll give you this one, when you take a 52 and scrunch it together, it looks like an omega.

GP: Anything else before we wrap up?

TK: Grayson #9 was out last week, the first trade is out, check it out. It’s the best thing ever.

Review: Midnighter #2

MIDN_Cv2_552d5bd6bc8337.48398703Marina Lucas woke up this morning as a suburban martial-arts instructor…but when God Garden tech unexpectedly falls into her lap, she’ll end the day as the deadliest woman on the planet! That’s bad news for her – and worse for the Midnighter!

The second issue Midnighter is interesting. The story by Steve Orlando is beyond solid. It veers away from the normal bad guys and super villains, instead focusing on Russian homophobes and evil corporations. It’s strong and awesome for doing that.

The story really focuses on this God Garden Tech and Marina, who is out for revenge against a corporation which leads to a showdown and some twists and turns I wasn’t expecting. Midnighter hates bad guys, no matter who they are, and an eventual meeting between Marina, Midnighter and the evil corporation spins things around quite nicely. Since corporations are people now, Midnighter can punch them I guess.

But what’s truly excellent is Steve Orlando’s balance of the ass-kicking and Midnighter’s personal life. We see a bit of what happened between him and Apollo, as well as another date that takes the hero to Russia, not exactly a tolerant place of homosexuals. The ensuing ass-kicking is highly cathartic, and fantastic to see. This isn’t a hero who is out looking for trouble in these situations, but he has no issues whipping on some folks to solve them. The continued focus on Midnighter’s personal life gives the series a boost and makes it stand out from the pack. As he’s proving, it’s not easy to balance the dual life.

What’s off this issue is the art, which at points doesn’t look the same as the first, even though both are the same creator, Arco. Character design is inconsistent, and I had to look multiple times to see if it was a different artist for the issue, or even just for certain pages. It’s really odd.

Overall, the story is solid, the art is a little blah (inconsistent is a good way to describe it). I’m much more story driven, so can overlook the art, but hopefully things balance out in that department. Orlando though absolutely has a hang of the series and characters and is taking him in an awesome balanced. direction.

Story: Steve Orlando Art by: Aco
Story: 9 Art: 6.75 Overall: 8 Recommendation: Read

DC Comics provided Graphic Policy a FREE copy for review


Exclusive Preview: Injustice: Gods Among Us Year Four #10

DC Comics has provided us an exclusive preview of Injustice: Gods Among Us Year Four. Written by Brian Buccellato with art by Xermanico, chapter 10 is chocked full of action as the battle between the Army of Zeus and Superheroes continues. This chapter debuts new Greek Gods never seen in this series before!

Just when it looks like there might be a winner between Superman and Wonder Woman, all hell breaks loose, and the Amazons get into a full-scale war against The Man of Steel’s army of Super Soldiers.

The chapter will be available for download on Tuesday via the DC Comics App, Readdcentertainment.com, iBooks, comiXology.com, Google Play, Kindle Store, Nook Store, and iVerse ComicsPlus.


Review: Bat-Mite #2

batmite002There are invariably going to be comparisons between this series and Bizarro.  Both are less serious looks at the DC Universe, one looking at a weird road trip, and the other of a Batman-like imp that is trying hard to emulate his inspiration.  Both series have come out the same week for DC thus far in their short two-issue runs and thus the comparison is even all the easier.  The first issue of Bat-Mite could be said to have a better story while Bizarro was funnier.  While the second issue of Bizarro proved that the series needs a bit more focus and a bit more humor, this series continued the same standard set in the first issue as the character has some zany adventures, although they are not particularly funny.

The story here continues on the same plot of the mad plastic surgeons, with the somewhat unrealistic goal of trying to inhabit the body of Hawkman, as was discovered at the end of the previous issue.  What follows are what can best be described as hi-jinks as Bat-Mite comes and goes from captivity as he tries to free the hero from the grasp of these villains.  While it ends almost as expected, there is a bit of a meta-humor here as well, as the character seems to have come and gone without being there at all, or did he?  Regardless the story here makes a lot more sense than it does in Bizarro, even it is not supposed to really make sense.

This series proves once again that it is a good idea to introduce a bit of lightheartedness into its DC titles, but also that the idea still needs to be refined to a certain degree.  In going for Bat-Mite the creative team might have even handicapped themselves a bit as the story somewhat demands some consistency with the past as opposed to being able to completely break free.  The end result is that this is a bit mediocre even though the promise of something more exists.

Story: Dan Jurgens Art: Corin Howell
Story: 7.0 Art: 7.0 Overall: 7.0 Recommendation: Pass

Review: Bizarro #2

bizarro002The Golden Age of comics was defined by a few different factors, but one of those factors was definitely a tie to the occult.  As opposed to the silver age which took place during a time of a space race and the advent of computers in society, the occult and specifically a tie to the mystical powers trapped in Egypt seemed to be the defining factors to explain the unexplainable.  Thus such heroes as Hawkman and Dr. Fate were born, with a tie to such otherwise hokey explanations.  While the first issue of Bizarro did have some relatively random ramblings for its characters, it did at least have a bit of a tie to this golden age inspiration as the auto dealer King Tut, actually ends up being possessed by an Egyptian artifact and ends up being the villain for the duo of traveling characters.

If this second issue of Bizarro and Jimmy are forced to deal with this threat as they venture forth on their road trip to Canada.  After having their car break down, they ended up dealing with this Egyptian power, but this is quickly resolved here.  Instead what transpires is an issue almost broken into thirds, with the Egyptians, a montage which is poorly managed of the two traveling seemingly everywhere, and then a journey to an Old West town, which seems to be somewhat haunted.

It is not entirely clear if the creative team behind this series don’t have a firm grasp of the difference between random and funny.  This is supposedly a series aimed at a younger market, but the jokes are more like those for adults, while keeping the setting a bit younger.  The end result is a story which doesn’t really hit its mark in either way.  There are those that are bound to like this for taking a more lighthearted look at superheroes, but equally it seems as though this could be this issue’s only saving grace.  The first issue had some redeeming factors, but this issue is a bit of a mess, and it would have been better off sticking with one inspiration, like the Egyptian occult, as opposed to bouncing all over the place.

Story: Heath Corson Art: Gustavo Duarte
Story: 6.2 Art: 6.2 Overall: 6.2 Recommendation: Pass

Review: He-Man Eternity War #7

EW07The story line for He-Man comes at an interesting time in DC Comics.  Although it is a DC Comic by publishing, and not by shared universe, it nonetheless is part of a similar structure of a lot of superheroics, a superhero with a secret identity and an archetypical arch-nemesis.  While DC is trying to deconstruct two of its other main heroes, Superman and Batman, it is also doing the same with He-Man, except that with He-Man it is doing so in a way which is less of a stunt and more of an epic restructuring of the character.

Eternity War started off as much less than what it has become, in fact the first few issues, while fun, looked like a Lords of the Rings redux set on Eternia.  As the series has progressed though, it has looked at numerous different aspects of the characters and helped to define what exactly made them the way that they are.  This issue takes that to the next level, as it not only examines what exactly She-Ra was doing missing all those years, but also casts a better light on just why it is that Skeletor has always been evil.  As opposed to the stunt-like storytelling elsewhere at DC, this builds the character’s backgrounds in meaningful ways, which while restructuring them, also pays homage to what made the characters so popular to begin with.  The story here is simple enough, as Skeletor and his allies plus She-Ra decide to journey to Despondos in order to find a way to stop Hordak.  Before stepping foot into the dimension, Skeletor reveals what happened to him before he left, and it drastically alters the situation.

This series has thus far had its successes and its relative lows, but this issue contains the best example of story telling thus far.  At a time when it seems to be popular to re-invent superheroes, this series proves that it is the one to do it right.  There are bound to be those who will still think that this is “just a He-Man story” but those that do so are missing one of the best comic series on the market in the past half year.  DC has proved with a few other series that it is not afraid to take chances, and while outside of its main universe, this series belongs with those few others.  After all, He-Man maybe be sci-fi/fantasy, but both genres are defined by their epic stories, and this is shaping up to be one.

Story: Dan Abnett Art: Edgar Salazar
Story: 9.5 Art: 9.5 Overall: 9.5 Recommendation: Buy



Review: The Omega Men #2

OMEGA_MEN_2_552d64e1ed3095.70430801What do you do after the entire galaxy watches you murder the White Lantern Kyle Rayner? Run.

The first issue of The Omega Men felt like those few moments before the credits of an action movie where you’re thrown right into the thick of it, and have to figure out what’s going on in the midst of the chaos. It was cool in ways because of that, but it’s good to take steps back, and that’s exactly what happens here in this second issue.

We’re introduced to the “big bad,” just called Viceroy as he surveys the damage the Omega Men created and what will happen in return (hint it involves more death with an interesting real historical twist to it). And that’s what’s really cool about writer’s Tom King‘s comic work. King in the past has worked in CIA counter terrorism, and brings that knowledge to his writing.

There’s some very cool movement in the plot here, things I don’t want to spoil, but it all got me more excited to see what comes.

Of particular note for me is the use of religion, and symbols in the issue. It comes up over and over at times subtle ways. It’s small details I really enjoyed. And speaking of details, I need to give a shout out to Trevor Hutchison for his propaganda covers. So cool and just adds to the series.

Barnaby Bagenda‘s art for the series is fantastic. The various aliens, the world, the small details of the symbols (you’ll see when you read), all adds to a great visual experience. It’s some of my favorite art in a DC series. Just a great match.

The Omega Men so far has continued the tradition of sci-fi to explore real world issues, and entertain at the same time. Here’s to many more issues and see where King takes this story, especially with his interesting background and knowledge, a unique perspective in the industry.

Story: Tom King Art: Barnaby Bagenda
Story: 8 Art: 8 Overall: 8 Recommendation: Read

DC Comics provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review

Graphic Policy’s Top Comic Picks this Week!

We Stand on GuardWednesdays are new comic book day! Each week hundreds of comics are released, and that can be pretty daunting to go over and choose what to buy. That’s where we come in!

We’re bringing back something we haven’t done for a while, what the team thinks. Our contributors are choosing up to five books each week and why they’re choosing the books.

Find out what folks think below, and what comics you should be looking out for this Wednesday.


We Stand on Guard #1 (Image Comics) – Brian K Vaughn is taking on giant robots and Canada. Sign me up. I’ve been awaiting this one since it was announced at Image Expo.

The Bunker #12 (Oni Press) – Josh Fialkov’s time travel comic has been amazing with each issue and the fact is, I have no idea what will happen. It’s just beyond amazing and one of my favorite comics.

Red Skull #1 (Marvel) – If there’s one character that can mess up Doom’s new world, I’m convinced it’s the Red Skull. Maybe we’ll get the first hints as to how Doom will fall here?

Secret Wars #4 (Marvel) – The first three issues were solid in the best Marvel event in quite some time. It’s interesting to see where it all goes, and I’m along for the ride.

The Wicked + The Divine #12 (Image Comics) – Did you read the last issue? That alone is the reason I’m looking for this one. I seriously have no idea what’s happening next.



Top Pick: Will Eisner’s The Spirit #1 (Dynamite Entertainment) – I’m a sucker for anything set in the 40’s, and the Spirit is no exception. I’ve been looking forward to this ever since I heard the comic was being released. I even though the movie was pretty decent. Did I just lose my nerd-cred?

Detective Comics #42 (DC Comics) – I’ve always been a closet Harvey Bullock fan, so to have at least a two-part story focused exclusively on him? There is no way I couldn’t pick this up.

We Stand On Guard #1 (Image Comics)A military comic that features giant robots and is written by Brian K Vaughn? What’s not to love?



Top Pick (tie) The Wicked + The Divine #12 (Image Comics) – Ack! My heart! It’s been smashed somewhere on the floor! It’s listening to “People Who Died” and “Rock and Roll Suicide” on repeat.

But Don’t You Cry Tonight (Gillen/McKelvie still love you, baby). There’s an underworld bellow us (BAYBAAHH) and Persephone is the goddess who comes back from the dead every spring.

This month’s issue is a flashback to Inanna’s origins. So put on Purple Rain and pretend you don’t know what’s to come.

Top Pick (tie) The Humans #6 (Image Comics) – It’s been reported that this issue is going to start giving us some more material about the women in The Humans and Johnny’s long lost former girlfriend. I’ve always appreciated how even in this male-centered story all of the female characters are easily identifiable and unique. This issue could make good on that promise.

But that’s not what I read this comic for. That’s just my intellect talking. I read it because it’s in my guts. (Teaser of a thought piece I’m working on).

It’s safe to say this comic will continue to be some of the best crafted, most addictive, least office appropriate reading you’ll find.

A-Force #2 (Marvel) – All of everyone’s favorite female heroes on one team! I was a bit thrown off by this new issues’s summary page. It describes Sister Grimm and Ms. America as foster sisters. Brett and I had interpreted them as a romantic couple. But let’s see where this goes. Hopefully there will be girl kissing and sharks being punched. And more She-Hulk.

Airboy #2 (Image Comics) – Hey Kids! Airboy is appearing in a comic of the same name! But I’m not reading this for a WWII Boy Adventurer. I’m here for the gonzo struggles of the artist as a middle aged man. (Read my review of issue 1 to find out more.) Will this comic’s writer and artist– this story’s actual protagonists– despoil the golden lad of the Golden Age? Pretty sure all of the hangovers we’re ever had, all put together are less interesting then the hangover that this creative team is about to experience (and they invite us along for the ride).

I want to warn our readers that there is seriously transphobic content in issue 2. I did not have a review copy when I put this issue on my picks list and wrote my endorsement based on my having enjoyed issue 1. Now, having read this issue I am not endorsing it.  We will be discussing the problems with it soon. I’m really disappointed.

For more on this, you can read our post “Airboy Crashes and Burns With Transphobic Second Issue

Years of Future Past #2 (Marvel) – This Secret Wars title seems to have gone entirely under the radar. That’s a shame. It’s a Claremonterrific spin-off of the classic X-Men Future Dystopia, the one that birthed all those crazy X-Men continuities. The book’s got heavy handed but emotionally resonant political metaphor to spare. It also has Kitty Pryde married to Colossus (though he’s only the 2nd best member of the Rasputin family for her to be in love with) and they have a daughter! And she meets Logan’s mysterious son “Cameron”. Ooooo. Who’s he named for?


Mr. H

Top Pick: Secret Wars #4 (Marvel Comics) – Sheriff Strange, Lord Doom. Marvel’s version of Game of Thrones continues and it’s been epic! Unlike Convergence, part of me doesn’t want to see it end. If only Doom can win…

Action Comics #42 (DC Comics) – Truth continues and we see the “Man” without the “Steel” try to adapt and overcome everything put in his path. Last month was a joy and I’m waiting to see where this month takes us. Hopefully up, up and further!

Barb Wire #1 (Dark Horse Comics) The return of the bounty hunting Babe! Adam Hughes cover alone sold me on this one. If the inside is as good as the cover, I won’t need to keep the receipt.

Green Lantern #42 (DC Comics) – Everyone’s favorite renegade: Han.. er.. Hal Jordan continues his outlaw journey through the cosmos without the Corps by his side. Doesn’t mean it won’t be any less action packed!

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles #47 (IDW Publishing) – Evil Baxter Stockman, a horde of Mousers and half- shelled heroes. Is it 1984 again? That’s well and ok with me! Me thinks it’s Cowabunga time again!



Top Pick: A-Force #2 (Marvel) – All the women from the Marvel Universe on an island, fighting and protecting their island from outside threats…led by She-Hulk? YES PLEASE!  This is one of the few Secret Wars tie ins that I have really enjoyed, AND it has been reported this title will survive as an on-going title with the MU figures itself out.  I highly recommend getting on board with this one.

X-Tinction Agenda #2 (Marvel) – The second Secret Wars tie-in I really enjoyed, this title sees Havok and the mutants of Genosha dying from a virus running rampant, and their only hope is charging into X-City against Phoenix and taking the help they need to save their people.  Definitely a show down I look forward to seeing.

Years of Future Past #2 (Marvel) – Kate Pryde, along with her parents Shawdowcat and Colossus, have broken free from their prison, and with a handful of fellow mutants, have to race through their ruined city to try and save their surviving friends.  I’ve always enjoyed stories showing a bleaker future, and how the X-Men, no matter their numbers, band together to try and set things right.


Graphic Policy Radio, LIVE this Monday!

GP Radio pic MondayThis Monday night Graphic Policy returns with a brand new episode mixing comics and politics. Listen in as we talk live about some of the latest comic news. The show will air LIVE this Monday at 10pm ET.

On this episode, we’re discussing:

  • DC ComicsConvergence has ended and a new focus on diversity has begun. We’ll talk some of their new series and new directions including Midnighter, Batgirl, Batman, Green Lantern: The Lost Army, and more!
  • Marvel‘s universe is in ruins and embroiled in Secret Wars. We discuss this massive event that will result in a whole new Marvel Universe when it’s over. We already know some new series such as Invincible Iron Man, A-Force, Squadron Supreme, and Miles Morales headlining Spider-Man! We’ll talk the event and what comes after.
  • San Diego Comic-Con is right around the corner, we’ll talk a bit about the convention, the announced panels, and some of the exclusives!

We’ll discuss all that and more! We of course want to hear from you too. Tweet us your thoughts @graphicpolicy.

Listen in LIVE and join in on the conversation.

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