Award-winning director James Cameron has announced that he will be making three sequels to the hit film Avatar today.
Titanic film director James Cameron has completed the world's first solo dive to the deepest known point on earth.
James Cameron is diving 7 miles beneath the ocean and he's not entirely sure what he'll find.
Director James Cameron told ITV News' Nina Nannar that he had wanted to convert Titanic into 3D all the way back in 1997, when the film was originally released. But he began tests to convert the film only when the technology became available in 2005.
Director James Cameron will return to the red carpet fresh from the success of his latest deep sea venture. The filmmaker reached the ocean's deepest point on Earth- a place where only two men had gone before - early on Sunday.
And now he will be joining the stars of his other watery success, Titanic, which re-launches tonight in 3D. Cameron said: "The 3D enriches all of Titanic's most thrilling moments and its most emotional moments.
"More than ever, you feel you're right there going through all the jeopardy that Jack and Rose go through. The 3D kicks the whole experience up to another level."
The film director James Cameron has held a live press conference following his deepsea dive to the Mariana Trench - the deepest place on earth. He likened the experience to "complete isolation from all of humanity".
Film director James Cameron has said that the delay to his deep sea dive in the Mariana Trench means that he may not arrive in London in time for the premiere of the 3D version of Titanic. He said that it would be very close.
It seemed like the ocean presented me with a choice...I decided to stay with my team who have worked so hard to make the vehicle ready to dive.
Just arrived at the ocean's deepest pt. Hitting bottom never felt so good. Can't wait to share what I'm seeing w/ you @deepchallenge
Film director James Cameron has become the deepest solo diver in history, and the third deepest ocean diver ever.
He is making a 7-mile descent into the Mariana Trench, the deepest point of the earth under the Pacific ocean.
Travelling in his specially designed sub, the Deepsea Challenger, he will collect samples from the earth's surface.
His last words before his descent were: "Release, Release, Release"
You can follow his progress through his team on twitter.