Disney, the all-powerful House of Mouse, is about to launch a streaming service of its very own. Since Disney owns Star Wars, Marvel, and now Fox, that service won’t be lacking for franchises that fans will want to binge, but the future of Netflix’s Marvel shows was unclear. Would Netflix get to keep Daredevil, Jessica Jones, and the rest of the Defenders gang?

Yes — for now, at least.

Deadline reports that the service, which should launch in Fall of 2019 with a Monsters Inc series and Marvel and Star War shows. However, the report states that Disney plans to leave existing Marvel series where they are, meaning The Defenders will remain on Netflix and The Runaways will stay put on Hulu. (Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. airs on ABC, which is already owned by Disney, so there’s presumably no issue there.)

It’s unclear at this point how much the streaming service will cost, but Disney has made one thing clear: There will be no R-rated content in the film and TV library, according to Deadline. Anything R-rated would head over to Hulu.

There’s no word just yet about how — if at all — Disney’s newly acquired Fox assets like the X-Men, Alien movies, and Independence Day will appear on the streaming service. They’re figure something out, no doubt.

In other Disney streaming news, Disney CEO revealed that there’s a lot of Star Wars content planned for the streaming service During the company’s quarterly investors call, Iger mentioned that they’re “developing not just one, but a few Star Wars series specifically for the Disney direct to consumer app.”

Photos via Netflix

It’s not fair to blame the mustache Henry Cavill had for Mission: Impossible — Fallout for ruining Justice League, mostly because Superman’s weird CGI lip honestly didn’t even crack the top ten of that movie’s problems. But, it turns out that Fallout’s director Chris McQuarrie tried to help Justice League out.

If Nick Fury had the pager needed to contact Captain Marvel this whole time, then why did he wait until the post-credits scene of Avengers: Infinity War to call her? She could’ve been a big help in the Battle of New York or some other catastrophe, so why wait? One new Avengers 4 fan theory posits that Fury knew exactly when he was supposed to call Captain Marvel, and it’s because the Ancient One told him his future.

It began with a flash.

In a 1959 issue of The Flash, the iconic DC superhero met his match, quite literally, in the form of a parallel universe version of The Flash from “Earth-2.” This marked the introduction of the multiverse (the scientific theory that there are multiple, parallel universes), and it had a ripple effect throughout popular culture. From the novels of Stephen King to modern TV shows like Stranger Things and Rick and Morty, multiverse theory is everywhere.

Thor’s electrifying arrival to Infinity War’s climactic battle in Wakanda might’ve just been the most thrilling moment in a movie full of thrilling moments, but it left some fans puzzled. How did Thor, Groot, and Rocket know where to go? Over the weekend, Infinity War’s directors revealed the answer, tying up a small plot hole that, to be honest, didn’t really need to be tied up.

Pretty much every hero in the Marvel Cinematic Universe rallied to fight Thanos in Avengers: Infinity War (they lost, but that’s not the point). One hero, though, was totally MIA after a brief bout with the Mad Titan at the start of the movie: the Hulk. Fans assumed the Hulk wouldn’t emerge when Bruce Banner tried to transform because the big green guy was scared of Thanos, but one of the film’s directors says that, actually, the Hulk isn’t a giant baby scaredy cat, thank you very much.