The Loop (Movies)
Do you like this video?
|Appeared in||Spider-Man: Far From Home|
The Daily Bugle is a web news media outlet headquartered in New York City, hosted by J. Jonah Jameson.
To be added
- In the comics, the Daily Bugle is a news publication run by J. Jonah *Jameson, who uses the paper to write editorial slants about Spider-Man, who secretly also happens to work at the Bugle as a freelance photographer. In the comics, Ned Leeds, Betty Brant, Christine Everhart, Ben Urich, Jessica Jones and Jeffrey Mace are employees at the Daily Bugle.
- The Daily Bugle is one of the various landmarks featured in the non-canon video game The Incredible Hulk.
- The MCU version of The Daily Bugle is known as a "controversial news website", appearing to be a parody of the proliferation of online sensationalist media outlets, such as InfoWars hosted by Alex Jones.
- The Daily Bugle was considered to appear in Spider-Man: Homecoming, but according to producer Eric Hauserman Carroll, they desisted as they realized that working on a newspaper and fighting time concurrently are things that perhaps Peter Parker can do in the future. Even so, Daily Bugle newspapers, stands and logos were created for Spider-Man: Homecoming, although they were ultimately not used in the final cut of the film.
- Following the release of Avengers: Infinity War, a Daily Bugle newspaper was available for guests at Disneyland, California which depicted the Q-Ship and the subsequent Attack on Greenwich Village on the front page.
- Following the release of Spider-Man: Far From Home, a new Daily Bugle newspaper was available at Disneyland which depicted the Battle of Earth from Avengers: Endgame on the front page, with the question "Where was the "Hero" Spider-Man during battle?". The newspaper also included a middle headline about Stark Industries and another about Daredevil helping Luke Cage.
- This continued with the release of a more in-depth online promotional campaign. When the actual Daily Bugle website was put up, an article was added that featured an interview with a stunt man named Jack Triconi who claimed that he was blipped in the middle of a stunt. Upon returning, he landed and injured himself. Many fans were quick to point out that this contradicted Kevin Feige's earlier claims that Bruce Banner made it so that everyone appeared safely on the ground. Upon realizing this, the website added an "update" revealing that Triconi faked his claim and was arrested for insurance fraud.
Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.