It seems nothing will satisfy the Sony Hackers as they have unleashed a new threat against the entertainment company. While they have already been successful in canceling the Christmas day release of “The Interview,” it now seems they have another goal – wiping away any trace of the movie.

In this latest round of demands, the hackers seek to prevent “The Interview” from ever being released on DVD, pay-per-view or video on demand. This latest threat also served as a warning as it reminded Sony executives that the hackers still possess all of their “private and sensitive data.”

U.S. officials have traced the source of the attacks to North Korea and are debating whether to publicly accuse the country of cyber terrorism. The government is, reportedly, considering a range of options to determine how it will respond. Although any potential response raises questions of what actions against the country the administration could credibly threaten that would bring about the desire result.

The company, for its part, took the initial threat from the Sony hackers seriously, having already canceled the release of the movie on Christmas Day. In its newest threat the #GOP makes the following demands: “We want everything related to the movie, including its trailers, as well as its full version down from any website hosting them immediately.”

Many celebrities and political pundits alike have criticized the entertainment company for capitulating to the demands of what some would call, terrorists. The Sony hackers have already told the company they had made a “very wise” decision to cancel the release of “The Interview,” but they shouldn’t make any new trouble for themselves.

It is still unclear what Sony Pictures plans to do with The Interview, but in a late Friday response, the company said it is still examining video on demand, straight to DVD/Blu-ray, and other forms of release.

Many Americans on social media have called for Sony to air drop millions of copies of the movie directly into the country. Others have suggested hacking satellite feeds in order to deliver the movie free of charge to North Korean residents.