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This year's San Diego Comic-Con just wrapped up, and we saw that DC Collectibles wated no time in revealing a number of upcoming action figures and statues that all push the envelope past what we're used to seeing from the company!



When DC released the solicitation for "Suicide Squad" #24, writer Ales Kot's name was mysteriously missing, replaced by Matt Kindt.



DC's "Edge" titles are trapped in modern Gotham City, taking on the cops, stopping a metahuman army, and revealing even more secrets this August and we've got the exclusive information! Read on for more!



By Matt D. Wilson

Each week (starting with this one), Matt Wilson, co-host of the War Rocket Ajax podcast and author of The Supervillain Handbook, examines at a major comic news item and picks a few winners and one loser among the week's comic book releases.



DC sent along an exclusive first look at the solicits for its "Edge" Group of titles featuring Lobo's tussle with Apollo, Gail Simone's "The Movement," and an on the run Jonah Hex.


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DC Comics released the latest of their "Surprise!" (not official branding, but I needed some sort of name for it) gatefold cover stunt, for "Suicide Squad" #19 -- showing Harley Quinn and The Unknown Soldier apparently slaughtering the rest of the team.


"Death is for suckers" in this exclusive first look at "Suicide Squad" #16, hitting shelves on January 16, 2013!


Some people like their comics closer to the center -- and some like them on The Edge! Here's your exclusive first look at DC's "Edge" group of comics, hitting stores in March!


Well, THAT was an intriguing headline, wasn't it? Does it have any substantiation at all? Have I just made this up out of nowhere for just some cheap, fleeting unique views?

SPOILERS AHEAD, as we recap this week's Batman "Death of the Family" chapters... Read More...

"Where there’s a lot of love, there’s a lot of hate. And when it comes to these two, it’s like nothing else!" – Adam Glass on the relationship between Harley Quinn and Joker

Joker/Harley shippers take notice: issue #14 of "Suicide Squad," hitting stores this Wednesday, is going to be a doozy!

MTV Geek chatted with "Suicide Squad" writer Adam Glass about this chapter of the epic Batman "Death of the Family" storyline, and what impact being on the team has had on the psyche (delicate as it is) of Harley Quinn: Read More...

This September, DC Comics is turning it all the way back to zero, taking a look at what went on in the DCU before the New 52. Like we did a year ago with the first month of DC’s new universe, we’re going to give you some looks at all the "Zero Month" titles coming out over the next few weeks.

So here we go:


MTV Geek is pleased to present an exclusive preview of "Suicide Squad" #10, hitting stores and digital June 13th from DC Comics:

It's SUICIDE SQUAD vs. SUICIDE SQUAD, as BASILISK raises the stakes!
More on the traitor disguised as a member of the team.

Written by: Adam Glass
Art by: Fernando Dagnino
Cover by: Ken Lashley


Suicide Squad #1, Adam Glass (w), Marco Rudy (a) [Print Edition]

THE PITCH: What if the worst villains in the DCU were forced to protect us by the government? And explosives in their brains?

HOW WAS IT? Waaaay better than I expected. I think, like most people, I was pretty turned off by the cheesecake cover featuring Harley Quinn in her slightly ridiculous new outfit. First of all, it’s been de-sexified a bit inside, and made more in line with her video game/Arkham City costume… Which makes sense. Like most of the New 52, this is a chance to reach out to a wider audience, and if Suicide Squad looks like a video game tie-in, all the better for the casual reader.

And perhaps more than any other New 52 title, this is completely, squarely aimed at new readers. It’s an origin issue – not just for the Suicide Squad, but also individually for each member of the squad. And though it spends most of its running time on recapping in one page segments who everybody is, there’s still time for a neat (though not entirely unpredictable) twist, and a last page that promises some over the top villain action in issue two.

Here’s the deal: for most of the running time, I wasn’t sure what to think of this. It wasn’t bad, persay, but it seemed to be spending a lot of time getting us up to speed, rather than giving us any plot… Particularly as you’re thrown into the middle of the action already in progress. However, by the end of the issue, writers Adam Glass’ reasoning for this is sound (avoiding spoilers here), and it certainly helps set up who, say, Deadshot or King Shark are in the new DCU, characters who might not be as familiar as Harley Quinn to a casual audience.


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