It’s hard to argue that Sony Pictures Entertainment is not going through the motions these days.
The studio’s top executives, including Amy Pascal, Amy Pascal’s husband, are still scrambling to get things back on track after the hack exposed the personal details of more than a half-million Sony Pictures employees, as well as thousands of employees of other companies that employed them.
The hack has also been the subject of a number of high-profile investigations by government officials and other officials.
But in the midst of all that, one group of executives have been working overtime to figure out what’s really going on at Sony Pictures.
In the past year alone, the company has moved aggressively to try to reassure investors that the company is doing everything it can to keep its film business intact.
But it appears that some of the company’s executives are not getting it.
Sony Pictures has been making a big push lately to reassure its shareholders that the studio is still doing what it says it’s doing.
And while that may sound like good news to investors, it may not be good news for the company as a whole.
First, there’s a question mark over whether Sony’s efforts to reassure the public about the company and its film production capabilities have paid off.
The company has long been criticized by critics and executives for not doing enough to address cyberthreats.
And even as Sony is trying to improve its image, there are still questions about the accuracy of its data breaches.
As we noted earlier this year, Sony Pictures also had a bad year in 2015.
In January, it had its lowest number of studio films ever.
In February, the studio’s box office dropped nearly 7 percent, and its earnings fell by nearly half a billion dollars.
The worst month of the year came in May when it lost nearly $1 billion on revenue of $931 million.
While the studio continues to work to improve the picture, many investors are concerned that Sony’s recent efforts to try and reassure investors are not enough.
“I’m not sure that the people who have been talking about these problems and trying to make them better are actually trying to fix them,” David Cote, an investor at hedge fund Starboard Value, told me.
“We’re still in the dark about the full extent of these issues.”
One of Sony Pictures’ top executives has been pushing the company to address these issues since the start of the crisis, and he recently told The Hollywood Reporter that the Hollywood giant is doing just fine despite the hack.
But the executives at Sony have not been making as much of an effort to reassure their investors as they might have hoped.
“They’re still pushing to reassure shareholders,” Cote said.
“But there’s no indication of that, and I think they’re probably not making the most of the opportunities that have been presented by the media and by people outside of the organization to talk about what the problems are.”
One issue that’s been particularly notable is the company taking a tougher stance on cybersecurity and making the cybersecurity of its employees a priority.
While Sony is still focused on protecting the personal information of the studio employees, it has made it clear that its security efforts are focused on preventing cyberattacks that affect its businesses and its employees.
That’s not to say Sony Pictures is not doing its part.
In addition to taking steps to improve cybersecurity, the movie studio has also begun to use cloud computing to make its information more secure.
And in March, the Hollywood studio announced that it would be hiring nearly 2,000 cybersecurity professionals to help with its cybersecurity.
In May, the Sony Pictures Interactive Entertainment Group (SPIGG) announced that a number (including two of its top executives) will also be joining the company.
SPIGG has been in charge of the production of movies and TV shows at Sony for nearly a decade.
In June, the group was awarded a $1.8 billion contract to produce and produce movies and other entertainment content on behalf of the Sony group.
And SPIGI is still the largest producer of movies outside of Hollywood.
The move has been welcomed by some investors.
“As we’ve seen the Sony executives in the past couple of months focus on cybersecurity, and as we’ve heard the company saying it’s done everything it could to improve security, that’s encouraging,” Mike Novogratz, a portfolio manager at CMC Markets, told The Wall Street Journal.
“And as we said at the time, we think this is an exciting time to be a member of SPIGGI.
We think SPIGGA is doing the right thing in that regard, and we think there’s room for further improvement.”
But the company may not have the answers it needs right now.
“One of the reasons why SPIGIGG got the deal was that the film industry is still very vulnerable to cyberattacks,” said Robert K. Kocher, a former head of security for the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.
“So it’s not just the cyberattacks, it’s also the people that