suicide squad cast witch
Suicide Squad (film).
Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. Learn how and when to remove these template messages)
original research.improve it by verifying the claims made and adding inline citations. Statements consisting only of original research should be removed. Learn how and when to remove this template message)
in-universe style.help rewrite it to explain the fiction more clearly and provide non-fictional perspective. Learn how and when to remove this template message)
.spinning off or relocating any relevant information, and removing excessive detail that may be against Wikipedia's inclusion policy. Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Learn how and when to remove this template message)
vol. 5 #33 (March 2018)Art by Eddy Barrows, Eber Ferreira, Adriano Lucas, and Mason FoxPublisherDC ComicsFirst appearance The Brave and the Bold #25 (September 1959) Legends #3 (January 1987)Created by Robert Kanigher Ross Andru John OstranderBelle Reve Prison, IMHSList of Suicide Squad members #1 (May 1987).Art by Howard Chaykin.PublisherDC ComicsOngoing seriesSpy, superheroMay 1987 – June 1992November 2001 – October 2002November 2007 – June 2008November 2011 – July 2014September 2014 – July 2016August 2016 – present68 (#1–66 plus 1 and 1 )12832 (#1–30 plus issue #0 and one )22 (20 regular, 1 and 1 )44 (as of July 2018, plus a DC Rebirth one-shot)
Paul Kupperberg ( #1)
Kim Yale (#23–24, 27–32, 34, 36–37, 39–43, 45–66)
Robert Greenberger (#38)
Keith Giffen (#1–12)
Matt Kindt (#24–29)
Luke McDonnell (#1–24, 35, 38, 38–39, 44, 46, 49–51, #1)
Grant Miehm (#25–26, 32, 50)
John K. Snyder III (#27–31, 33–34, 36–37)
Geof Isherwood (#40-43, 45, 47–48, 50, 53–66)
Robin Riggs (#1–8)
Cliff Richards (#3, 13, 19)
Clayton Henry (#6–7)
Patrick Zircher (#20–22, 24–26)
Rick Leonardi (#23
Robert Kanigher Ross Andru John Ostrander
ISBN 1-4012-3005-9ISBN 1-4012-1866-0ISBN 1-4012-3544-1ISBN 1-4012-3844-0ISBN 1-4012-4316-9ISBN 1-4012-4701-6ISBN 1-4012-5012-2ISBN 1-4012-5238-9
is the name of a fictional supervillain team appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. The first version of the Suicide Squad debuted in The Brave and the Bold #25 (September 1959), and the second and modern version, created by John Ostrander, debuted in Legends #3 (January 1987). One of the two teams saves the world from a threatening race of savages.
—a team of incarcerated supervillains who carry out secret missions in exchange for reduced prison sentences. The Suicide Squad's name alludes to the dangerous nature of their missions. The team is based out of Belle Reve Penitentiary under the directorship of Amanda Waller.
Silver Age, to its modern-day Post-Crisis reimagining, to the current version that was introduced in the 2016 DC Rebirth continuity reboot. The current incarnation of the team appears in the fifth volume of the comic series, and the recurring members include Captain Boomerang, Deadshot, Enchantress, Harley Quinn, Katana, and Killer Croc.
2016 feature film.
(vol. 3): "Watery Grave"
(vol. 1): "Letdowns"
(vol. 1): "The Doomsday Protocol"
(vol. 2): "Dead Men"
: "Suicide Watch"
(vol. 2): "Rogue Squad"
(vol. 4): "Forgotten"
(vol. 2): "1952 Pick-up"
: "Danse Macabre"
the original Suicide Squad team included Rick Flag Jr., his girlfriend Karen Grace, Dr. Hugh Evans, and Jess Bright. This team was created by writer Robert Kanigher and artist Ross Andru.
Legends miniseries with writer John Ostrander at the helm. The renewed concept involved the government employing a group of supervillains to perform missions that were suicide runs, a concept popular enough for an ongoing series titled simply . The squad was often paired together with DC's other government agency, Checkmate—culminating in the Janus Directive crossover.
The team's very name, Suicide Squad, relates to the idea that this group of characters is sent on dangerous and difficult missions—suicide missions.
(vol. 1) lasted 66 issues, along with one and one special ( #1). After the series' cancellation in 1992, the Squad went on to make several guest appearances in titles such as Superboy, Hawk & Dove, Chase, and Adventures of Superman.
(vol. 2) was published in 2001, written by Keith Giffen, with art by Paco Medina. Though the series' first issue featured a Squad composed entirely of Giffen's Injustice League members, the roster was promptly slaughtered, save for Major Disaster and Multi-Man. These developments prompt Sgt. Rock, who is by now written into the role of squad leader, to recruit new members—numerous of whom died during the missions they undertook.
(vol. 3) (initially subtitled in DC's solicitations) was an eight-issue miniseries published in 2007. It featured the return of writer John Ostrander, with art by Javier Pina. The story focused on the return of Rick Flag Jr. and the formation of a new Squad for the purpose of attacking a corporation responsible for the development of a deadly bio-weapon.
(vol. 4) debuted as part of DC Comics' line-wide New 52 continuity reboot in 2011. The relaunched book was written by Adam Glass, with art by Federico Dallocchio and Ransom Getty. Amanda Waller once again directs the group from behind the scenes; Deadshot, Harley Quinn, and King Shark feature prominently in this version of the Squad. This series concluded in 2014, with issue #30.
was launched in July 2014. Written by Sean Ryan with art by Jeremy Roberts, the new series continues to feature Deadshot and Harley Quinn, with Deathstroke, Black Manta, and Joker's Daughter added to the mix.
The Squad debuted in The Brave and the Bold #25; art by Ross Andru.
. Although this early incarnation of the team (created by writer Robert Kanigher and artist Ross Andru) did not have the espionage trappings of later Squads, it laid much of the groundwork for squad field leader Rick Flag Jr.'s personal history. The team's administrator Amanda Waller was introduced in the Legends miniseries, with the original Silver Age Squad's backstory fleshed out further in Secret Origins (vol. 2) #14.
The Brave and the Bold
#25. Team members appearing in the debut issue include physicist Jess Bright; astronomer Dr. Hugh Evans; Rick Flag Jr., the team leader; and Karin Grace, flight medic. The characters have follow-up appearances in issues #26, #27 and #37-#39. The team's introductory story depicts them being called in to deal with a super-heated red-hued object, called the "Red Wave", which was heading toward a seaside resort and boiling the ocean along the way. They travel in a plane equipped with a testing and analysis lab. Follow-up appearances show the team dealing with a variety of challenges: a meteor storm (the radiation from which causes them to shrink), a giant serpent in the Paris subway tunnels, and a giant monster that captures Karin and a nuclear bomb. Issues #38 and #39 show the team encountering dinosaurs and meeting the leader of the Cyclops.
Darkseid's attempt to turn humanity against Earth's superheroes via his minion Glorious Godfrey, Amanda Waller assigns Rick Flag Jr. leadership of a reformed Task Force X. Blockbuster, Bronze Tiger, Captain Boomerang, Deadshot, and Enchantress comprise Task Force X. The squad's first mission is to eliminate Darkseid's rampaging fire elemental Brimstone; Blockbuster dies during the conflict and Deadshot takes down the creature with an experimental laser rifle. Waller dismisses the group, though they soon reconvened to rescue Captain Boomerang after Godfrey captures him.
World War II, a number of Army riffraff are assembled into a unit that is highly expendable, and therefore nicknamed the Suicide Squadron (shortened to Suicide Squad). Several such teams existed, but their history in comics is only scarcely recorded before Rick Flag, Sr. becomes the leader of the team (and even then, only a few adventures of this Squad are shown). After the war ends, the team (together with the Argent group) is put under the umbrella organization of Task Force X. After his father's death, Rick Flag Jr. goes on to lead the group that is featured in (vol. 1). A deadly encounter with a Yeti during a mission in Cambodia ends with Evans and Bright dead and sends Flag back to the U.S. with a wounded Karin Grace. After a stint with the Forgotten Heroes, Flag is drafted into the Squad that Waller assembles in .
(vol. 2) #28 sheds light on Nightshade's origin, revealing that her mother hailed from the Land of the Nightshades. An ill-fated trip to this world ends with Nightshade's mother dead and her brother abducted, and Nightshade spends the following years honing her shadowy powers and building a reputation as a crimefighter. She falls in with King Faraday at the C.B.I.; Faraday eventually introduces her to Amanda Waller, who agrees to help her rescue her brother in exchange for Nightshade's participation in the Squad.
(vol. 2) #14 was a means of tying the Silver Age Suicide Squad to the war-era Suicide Squad (also called the Suicide Squadron) created by Robert Kanigher for his "The War that Time Forgot" tales in the pages of Star Spangled War Stories. This Suicide Squadron is described as a "top-secret Ranger outfit" whose members were trained to tackle missions from which ordinary volunteers were not expected to return alive. It is unclear whether this team is part of the modern Suicide Squad canon or if the Squad introduced in was intended as a replacement for them in DC continuity.
DC: The New Frontier by Darwyn Cooke. The group is briefly shown undertaking the sorts of dangerous missions the Squad is known for, and Flag eventually drafts Hal Jordan onto the team to assist in preparing a manned space flight to Mars. The experimental rocket's test runs quickly goes south and the group (sans Jordan) dies in the explosion.
DC Comics Bombshells continuity, the World War II-era Suicide Squad is led by Francine Charles and consists of Killer Croc, Enchantress, Rose Wilson, and Barbara Gordon (who in this setting is a vampire). In the final issue of the comic, it is revealed that after the end of the war, this Suicide Squad became a "Dark Justice League" defending the world against magical threats.
, written by modern Squad creator John Ostrander, launched in May 1987, shortly after the team was introduced in the "Legends" crossover storyline. It lasted for 66 monthly issues, along with one annual and one special ( #1), both published in 1988.
Crisis Squad, created (in-universe) and directed by Amanda Waller. It is notable for bringing obscure characters such as Captain Boomerang and Deadshot to prominence; the latter received his own tie-in miniseries in 1988, co-written by Ostrander and Kim Yale. The Suicide Squad also presents a modern context for field team leader Rick Flag Jr.'s modern-day activities and his involvement in the Silver-Age Suicide Squad. Former Batgirl Barbara Gordon makes her first appearance as the information-broker Oracle, and serves as the Squad's remote radio support, a vocation she adopted after being shot by the Joker. She uses a wheelchair as a result of being shot.
(vol. 1) takes pains to humanize its relatively obscure ensemble cast, partly via an in-house chaplain and psychiatric staff at the Squad's Belle Reve headquarters. These staff members are frequently seen interviewing various Squad operatives or providing evaluations of their mental states; several full issues are dedicated to examining the personal lives and motivations of prominent characters.
title set them up against their recurring enemies, the Onslaught. They infiltrate their headquarters (the fortress known as Jotunheim, situated in Qurac) and proceed to defeat and kill most of the Onslaught members. Elements from this first story arc return over the series, such as the death of Mindboggler, Captain Boomerang's cowardly and treacherous nature, Nightshade's attraction to Rick Flag Jr., a rivalry between Rustam and Flag, and Ravan's defeat at the hands of the Bronze Tiger.
UNSC), the Suicide Squad is sent to Moscow in order to free the captive Zoya Trigorin, a revolutionary writer. Although the mission is largely successful in its first half, the team finds that Zoya does not want to be freed at all, causing friction among the team as they must plan their escape.
It turns out Tolliver never even considered the possibility of Trigorin wishing to become a martyr, automatically leaping at the conclusion she would be eager to leave the Soviet Union, and thus risked Waller's wrath upon the mission's end.
Justice League International, although the two teams fight one another first. This conflict is primarily the result of Batman's investigation into the Suicide Squad, his confrontation with Waller, and his being forced to drop the investigation when she reveals that she can easily figure out his secret identity if need be.
building on subplots from previous issues, Rick Flag goes after Senator Cray in order to assassinate him. Previously, Senator Cray had been blackmailing Amanda Waller in order for her to ensure Cray's reelection, threatening her with the exposure of the Suicide Squad to the public.
Checkmate, but refrains from informing Flag. The Squad's existence is in danger and he decides to deal with the problem himself.
(vol. 1) #21. As a result of these developments, the Suicide Squad is exposed to the public, contrary to Flag's intentions. Flag flees the scene, while Deadshot is shot by the arriving police officers. Unfortunately for Deadshot, who has a death wish, he does not die from the injuries.
Rick Flag travels to Jotunheim, where the Onslaught is still headquartered, and finishes the mission his father could not, blowing up Jotunheim with a prototype nuclear Nazi weapon but gives up his life to do so.
Checkmate, the Suicide Squad, and Project Atom, who are manipulated by Kobra in order to distract the United States intelligence community from his activities. During the crossover, the headquarters of Checkmate and the Suicide Squad are destroyed as the war between the agencies worsens, and the lives of all members of the Force of July are lost except for Major Victory. In the end, with the defeat of Kobra, the various government agencies are made autonomous, to be overseen by Sarge Steel.
Lashina, of the Female Furies. With help from Shade the Changing Man, Lashina kidnaps several members of the Squad and takes them to Apokolips to win back her place among the Furies. Along with Dr. Light, Squad support members Briscoe (helicopter pilot) and computer specialist/Waller aide Flo Crowley are killed in an attack by parademons. Prevented by Steel from going, Bronze Tiger recruits Deadshot and others and joins with the Forever People to journey to Apokolips. Darkseid arrives to destroy Lashina for bringing humans to his world and allows the rest of the Squad return to Earth with their dead. Shade is returned to his home dimension as the Squad mourns Flo.
Ravan, Poison Ivy, and Deadshot in an assassination mission of the LOA. The deal for the villains is simple: the three will be set free after helping Waller kill the LOA. While the villains run after the assassination, Waller allows herself to be put into custody.
(vol. 1) #40-43 reassembles a scattered Suicide Squad after a year of imprisonment for Amanda Waller. She receives a presidential pardon, courtesy of Sarge Steel, as well as money in the bank and her old privileges concerning the use of imprisoned villains.
Vlatava. As the Suicide Squad succeeds and finishes their mission, they go in a new direction, free from the government as freelance operatives per the terms negotiated by Waller. Under the leadership of Waller, who now also goes into the field as an operative, they are a mercenary squad open to the highest bidder.
(vol. 1) #45-47. Amanda Waller and the Squad covertly sneak into Jerusalem seeking to capture or kill Kobra. However, the squad's arrival is detected by the Hayoth, and their Mossad liaison Colonel Hacohen takes Waller and Vixen into custody in order to show them that the Hayoth has already captured Kobra. Amanda figures out that Kobra allowed the Hayoth to capture him but is unsure of why. Judith follows Vixen to a meeting with the Bronze Tiger and Ravan, critically wounds Vixen, and is nearly killed by the Bronze Tiger. Meanwhile, the Atom discovers Kobra's true plan all along was to corrupt Dybbuk the Hayoth's artificial intelligence team member. Kobra "corrupted" Dybbuk through a series of philosophical conversations about the nature of good and evil; he then attempts to use Dybbuk to start World War III. The day is saved by Ramban, the team's kabbalistic magician, who has a lengthy conversation with Dybbuk about the true nature of good and evil, choice, and morality. Meanwhile, Ravan and Kobra have their final battle which results in Ravan's supposed death via poisoning.
(vol. 1) #59-62. The Hayoth mistakenly believe they would be allowed to take Qurac's former President Marlo into custody. This misunderstanding caused the Hayoth to become embroiled in a four-way conflict with the Justice League (Superman, Batman, and Aquaman), who were there searching for Ray Palmer (the Atom), as well as the Suicide Squad, and the Onslaught. After a series of skirmishes, Superman ends the free-for-all with a shockwave caused by clapping both his hands together. The League confronts Ray Palmer and he tells them about Micro Force and their murder of Adam Cray, the man who had been impersonating him as a member of the Suicide Squad.
List of Suicide Squad members § Suicide Squad (vol. 1) (1987 – 1992)
(vol. 1) include:
Rick Flag Jr.
Captain Boomerang (George "Digger" Harkness)
Doctor Light (Arthur Light)
Nemesis (Tom Tresser)
Oracle (Barbara Gordon)
Shade, the Changing Man
Thinker II (Cliff Carmichael)
John Ostrander's (vol. 1) series was canceled in 1992 with issue #66, the concept lived on in various DC storylines throughout the years. What follows is a breakdown of the Squad's various odd appearances over the years.
(vol. 3): "Watery Grave"edit
Superboy (comic book)
Superboy (vol. 3) arc, with a lineup consisting of Captain Boomerang, Deadshot, King Shark, Knockout, Sam Makoa, and Sidearm (who meets his death in the following issue). Superboy himself joins the Squad to assist in taking out a Pacific Rim crime cartel called the Silicon Dragons. Writer Karl Kesel claims to have come very close to killing Captain Boomerang during this arc.
Hawk and Dove
Hawk & Dove (vol. 4) miniseries, superheroes Hawk and Dove (Sasha Martens and Wiley Wolverman) are targeted by the government who assemble a new Suicide Squad to subdue the pair. Squad members at the time include Bronze Tiger, Count Vertigo, Deadshot, Flex, Quartzite, Shrapnel, and Thermal.
(vol. 1): "Letdowns"edit
Amanda Waller reforms the Squad once again in Chase (vol. 1) #2. D.E.O. agent Cameron Chase joins Bolt, Copperhead, Killer Frost, and Sledge on a mission to take out a South American military base, only to be betrayed by the villains.
Our Worlds at War
(vol. 1): "The Doomsday Protocol"edit
Superman (comic book)
Lex Luthor organizes another Suicide Squad during his term as President of the United States so that they can recruit Doomsday to battle the alien Imperiex. This version of the Squad consists of Chemo, Mongul, Plasmus, and Shrapnel; it is led by Manchester Black, under the supervision of Steel. Doomsday seemingly kills most of the Squad upon his release, but all of the characters turn up alive in later comics.
Keith Giffen's short-lived run (which began in November 2001 and lasted 12 issues) is something of a darkly humorous analog to the writer's former work on Justice League International, and follows a new version of the Squad, designated Task Force Omega, and run by Sgt. Frank Rock. Together with his right-hand man Bulldozer (who uses a wheelchair), Rock taps new characters Havana and Modem to round out the team's mobile HQ. President Lex Luthor and Secretary of Metahuman Affairs Amanda Waller are shown to be supplying the Squad's assignments.
World War II, and they are surprised to see him alive and well. Two flashback stories provide some context for Rock's current-day activities, but the series' final issue strongly implies that Rock is an (as-yet-unidentified) impostor.
Injustice League's terminally botched attempt to extract a kidnapped scientist from an Icelandic facility. With all but one team member (Major Disaster) presumed dead by issue's end, Sgt. Rock forms a new Suicide Squad for the missions ahead. Major Disaster, Deadshot, and Killer Frost are mainstays of the field team. For his part, Rock is every bit as ruthless as Amanda Waller was (though far more affable), remorselessly sending his agents to die for the good of their country.
and investigating the mysterious island of Kooey Kooey Kooey to discourage its telepathic inhabitants from declaring war on Earth. Havana is revealed to be Amanda Waller's daughter, and the final story arc revolves around an all-out attack on the Squad by the members of Onslaught, led by the son of longtime Squad enemy Rustam. Onslaught kills Modem and captures Rock, Havana, and Waller.
Justice Society of America to counterattack Onslaught alongside the Squad, but they arrive too late to save Havana from Rustam's wrath. Deadshot discovers a discarded Sgt. Rock mask inside an empty holding cell, which prompts Bulldozer (who is monitoring the situation remotely via Deadshot's video camera) to stand from his wheelchair and announce "Oh, boy!" before leaving. Back in her office, Amanda Waller reviews Bulldozer's file, and states that he and Sgt. Rock died in 1945.
List of Suicide Squad members § Suicide Squad (vol. 2) (2001 – 2002)
(vol. 2) include:
Sgt. Frank Rock (implied to be an impostor)
Clock King (William Tockman)
Killer Frost (Louise Lincoln)
Amanda Waller and the Suicide Squad were heavily involved in the events and fallout of 52. During much of this time, Waller ran the Squad covertly because of her station as the White Queen of Checkmate. This inter-faction tension is a recurring theme throughout many Squad stories of this era.
(vol. 2): "Dead Men"edit
Superman vol. 2
Deadshot, Killer Frost, and Solomon Grundy goes after Lois Lane in order to silence her investigation into Lex Luthor's presidency.
: "Suicide Watch"edit
Secret Files and Origins
Captain Boomerang, Double Down, Killer Frost, and Killer Shark to (unsuccessfully) assassinate an imprisoned Amanda Waller as she awaits trial. Nemesis also appears.
Atom Smasher, to take on an out-of-control Black Adam. Atom Smasher's team ambushes the Black Marvel Family, getting Waller the evidence that she needs to expose their threat to the world. As Waller reviews future potential Squad members, Atom Smasher quits the team, threatening to inform Checkmate of Waller's unauthorized field ops unless she grants him a full pardon. Later, as World War III rages, Waller informs Bronze Tiger that Rick Flag Jr. is alive.
(vol. 2): "Rogue Squad"edit
One Year Later event, Greg Rucka penned the two-part "Rogue Squad" arc for (vol. 2). After Bronze Tiger finds Rick Flag Jr. alive, Amanda Waller (now the White Queen of Checkmate) taps the pair to track down a rogue Squad that is out to expose her off-the-books activities. The Squad is led by Mirror Master, and includes Icicle, Javelin, Plastique, Tattooed Man, Punch, and Jewelee.
Countdown, the Squad makes various one-off appearances where they are seen rounding up the world's villains for an unknown purpose. This culminates in the seven-issue Salvation Run miniseries (written by Bill Willingham), where the Squad sends the apprehended villains to a remote prison world via boom tube. Squad members seen rounding up villains include Rick Flag Jr., Bronze Tiger, Captain Boomerang, Count Vertigo, the General, King Faraday, Multiplex, Nightshade, Plastique, Bane, Chemo, and Deadshot (the latter three are betrayed by the Squad and sent to the prison planet with the other villains).
John Ostrander returned to the Suicide Squad for an eight-issue miniseries that began in November 2007. The series takes place between the squad's appearance in Checkmate (vol. 2) #6-7 and the events of Salvation Run. It is functionally a sequel to the arc, detailing how Rick Flag Jr. survived his apparent death before returning to Waller's Suicide Squad.
, though this nomenclature is never used within any individual issue or collected edition of the miniseries.
Skartaris alongside his enemy Rustam. The pair works together to survive. Unfortunately, Flag is forced to kill Rustam once they discover a way home. Afterward, he becomes a prisoner of war in Qurac for four years. Flag rejoins the Suicide Squad after he is rescued by Bronze Tiger.
Amanda Waller briefs the Squad on the latest target: a Dubai-based global conglomerate called Haake-Bruton, whose new viral weapon is to be destroyed, and its board of directors eliminated. The Squad airdrops onto Haake-Bruton's island stronghold, where Flag encounters Rustam's revenge-seeking father. Eiling compromises the mission, conspiring with Thinker to betray the Squad to Haake-Bruton's board in exchange for asylum. The Squad suffers heavy casualties in the sudden internal conflict. Despite numerous setbacks, Deadshot carries out the assassination, while Waller confronts the General personally. Eiling demonstrates control over Flag via psychological conditioning; Flag subdues him after revealing the cooperation as a ruse, and the Squad returns to Belle Reve. Flag is unfazed by Waller's revelation that his own identity and memories are implanted, asserting to Nightshade that he is still Rick Flag Jr.
List of Suicide Squad members § Suicide Squad (vol. 3) (2007 – 2008)
(vol. 3) include:
Rick Flag Jr.
Captain Boomerang II (Owen Mercer)
Thinker II (Cliff Carmichael)
White Dragon (William Heller)
Manhunter (vol. 4) arc and during the Blackest Night crossover event. In his multiverse-spanning adventures, Booster Gold briefly cooperated with a version of the Silver Age Squad. These issues mark the Squad's final appearances prior to DC Comics' New 52 continuity reboot in 2011.
(vol. 4): "Forgotten"edit
Manhunter (Kate Spencer)
Manhunter after she unknowingly compromises their months-long undercover investigation into the Crime Doctor's metahuman genetic experiments in collaboration with Vestech Industries. Manhunter backs off of the trail at the insistence of the Squad and the Birds of Prey, but goes rogue in an effort to bring down the Crime Doctor, who futilely attempts to restrain the Squad after becoming aware of their deep-cover duplicity. The operation is dismantled, and Manhunter goes public with the takedown.
(vol. 2): "1952 Pick-up"edit
multiverse, Booster Gold winds up in an alternate 1952, where Karin Grace drafts him into a Squad led by Frank Rock. The team infiltrates a U.S. military compound to root out a Soviet double-agent, who ultimately turns out to be the creator of the Rocket Reds' combat armor.
: "Danse Macabre"edit
tie-in arc "Danse Macabre" (written by Gail Simone and John Ostrander), several deceased Suicide Squad members are reanimated as Black Lanterns (unofficially known as the "Homicide Squad"), led by Fiddler. They attack the Squad and the Secret Six, who are engaged in simultaneous conflicts at their respective headquarters, owing to Amanda Waller's plans to shut down the Six. The two teams join forces to wipe out the Homicide Squad; with the immediate threat resolved, the Six assert their independence, and Deadshot places a bullet mere centimeters from Waller's heart to punctuate the point. As she recovers at Belle Reve, she reveals that she is secretly Mockingbird, the Secret Six's mysterious benefactor.
title, written by Adam Glass with art by Federico Dallocchio and Ransom Getty, launched in September 2011 as part of The New 52 (a reboot of the DC Comics universe). Amanda Waller once again directs a crew of black ops agents on covert government missions, with Deadshot serving as the field team's leader. The ongoing series is notable as serving as something of a showpiece for Batman villain Harley Quinn, and it has crossed over with other New 52 titles, including Resurrection Man, Grifter, and Justice League of America's Vibe.
Waller forces dozens of Belle Reve's death row inmates into a series of rigorous tests and torture scenarios to evaluate their loyalty and value as potential Squad members. The finalists—notably including Deadshot, King Shark, and Harley Quinn—are outfitted with micro-bomb implants, and inducted into the Squad.
AWOL Harley Quinn; in another mission, the Squad goes after Resurrection Man. The Basilisk terrorist group serves as a recurring villain (echoing the Onslaught organization from John Ostrander's original series), and several issues delve into the twisted relationship between Harley Quinn and the Joker.
James Gordon Jr. to act as Belle Reve's in-house psychiatric adviser—but unbeknownst to her, Gordon quickly develops a twisted infatuation with her. One ongoing and unresolved plot point involves the Samsara serum—a medical treatment that Belle Reve's doctors use to resurrect dead Squad members (including Deadshot and Voltaic). It is eventually discovered that the serum will permanently kill anyone to whom it is administered; Waller is implied to be one such subject.
Forever Evil crossover event, the Crime Syndicate of America emerges as the new threat which the Suicide Squad must avert. After the destruction of Belle Reve and the release of its inmates, Waller recruits Deadshot to a new Suicide Squad team. He, in turn, recruits Harley Quinn. Amanda Waller later reviews to James Gordon Jr. that the current Suicide Squad is but one version of the Task Force; she calls out Task Force Y to assist in battling the Crime Syndicate.
List of Suicide Squad members § Suicide Squad (vol. 4) (2011 – 2014)
(vol. 4) include:
Black Spider (Eric Needham)
Captain Boomerang (George "Digger" Harkness)
El Diablo (Chato Santana)
James Gordon Jr.
. adding to it.
Black Manta, Joker's Daughter, the Reverse Flash and Deathstroke.
List of Suicide Squad members § New Suicide Squad (2014 – present)
too long or excessively detailed.help improve it by removing unnecessary details and making it more concise. Learn how and when to remove this template message)
DC Rebirth in 2016. (vol. 5) #1 (August 2016) was the debut bimonthly relaunch of the team's comic book title which consisted of Amanda Waller, Deadshot, Rick Flag, Captain Boomerang, Harley Quinn, Killer Croc, Katana & Enchantress. The Suicide Squad was given a new look, reflecting the team's appearance in the DC Extended Universe.
Phantom Zone. During the unfolding events, a Russian group of metahumans, known as the Annihilation Brigade, shows up and the situation worsens. General Zod gets free of the Vault, and Captain Boomerang is killed. The battle is brought to an abrupt halt as a new character, Hack, breaches the Russian database and learns how to pull General Zod back into the portal.
Waller shares her intent to weaponize Zod and add him to her Suicide Squad. Flag disagrees, and conflict escalates between the two, leading to Flag firing his gun at Waller.
Waller shares her intention to blow the bombs in their necks if they are captured by, or surrender to, the League. The Suicide Squad are defeated by the Justice League until Killer Frost absorbs a portion of a weakened Superman's life force and freezes everyone.
When the plot reveals the approaching threat of Max Lord and his supervillain team, the two teams must pool their efforts in order to prevent the theft of a powerful weapon from inside Belle Reve.
Although Lord is able to bring most of the Squad/League under his control, he is defeated when Killer Frost, acting on Batman's instructions, is able to create a prism of ice that reflects Superman's heat vision in a frequency that will disrupt Eclipso's control of the heroes, Eclipso himself being vanquished by Killer Frost as she draws on the life energy of the rest of the heroes and Squad members present, thus limiting the drain on any one of them. In the aftermath of the crisis, Killer Frost is officially released while Lord is kept in Waller's custody, Waller musing that she will use him for 'Task Force XI'.
#25-27, #37-39,Star Spangled War Stories #110-111, #116-121, #125, #127 and #128
#1-8, Secret Origins #14
#9-16, Justice League International #13, #1
#26-30, Checkmate! #15-18, #14 #86, #30
#1-4, #474, #518
#20-23, #23.2, 7.1
DC Animated Universe
The Suicide Squad in the animated series, Justice League Unlimited. From left to right: Plastique, Deadshot, Clock King, and Captain Boomerang.
Justice League Unlimited series. The group is first mentioned in "Ultimatum" where Amanda Waller tells Maxwell Lord to find the Ultimen before she calls in the "Squad". In the episode "Task Force X". Field commander Rick Flag Jr. recruits Captain Boomerang, Deadshot, Plastique, and Clock King (who fulfills Oracle's radio support role here) for a mission to appropriate the Annihilator automaton from the Justice League Watchtower on behalf of Project Cadmus. The team attacks the Watchtower during its weakest point when there is a minimal number of super humans on duty. They defeat Atom Smasher, Vigilante and Shining Knight with ease only running into problems when they encounter Martian Manhunter and Captain Atom. The team succeeds, but Plastique is critically wounded in the process. According to the series' producers, this episode resulted from the realization that the Project Cadmus organization needed a solid victory to cement itself as a credible threat.
Smallville's season 9 episode "Absolute Justice", the Suicide Squad is referred to directly by Checkmate's Amanda Waller. At the end of the episode, Waller shoots Icicle, who attempted to quit working for her. The end of the episode also reveals that Tess Mercer is a Checkmate agent. The Suicide Squad itself is featured in 10th and final season; members who appear include Rick Flag, Deadshot (Floyd Lawton), Plastique (Bette Sans Souci), and Warp (Emil LaSalle). Halfway through the 10th season, it is revealed that the Squad has begun working for Chloe Sullivan.
Arrow season 2 episode "Suicide Squad", the team appears under the direction of A.R.G.U.S.' director Amanda Waller and consists of Deadshot, Shrapnel, Bronze Tiger, and Lyla Michaels. John Diggle was also a temporary member of the team, but left at the end of the episode; Harley Quinn was locked in her room and not called for duty, but is a member. Shrapnel is apparently killed by Waller as a result of him abandoning the mission. Diggle releases the team again in the season 2 finale "Unthinkable" to help him save Starling City from being bombed to stop Slade Wilson's army. In "Draw Back Your Bow" Oliver hands over Carrie Cutter / Cupid to Waller for the Suicide Squad to put her skills to use, having taken pity on her. In "The Brave and the Bold" it is revealed that Digger Harkness was once a member of the Suicide Squad but his last mission became a failure and Michaels ordered the mission and him to be terminated, which proved to be unsuccessful. The team appears in the episode "Suicidal Tendencies" with Deadshot and Cupid, when both of them accompany Diggle and Lyla to rescue a senator from a hostage situation. The storyline depicts Deadshot sacrificing himself to save the other three when it is revealed that the senator set up the attack to stage his own rescue, with the goal of using the reputation he'd gain to mount a presidential campaign. After Waller's death at the hands of Shadowspire, Lyla Michaels becomes a new head of A.R.G.U.S. and begins to reform it; one of her acts is disbandment of Suicide Squad which all members are free, including Cupid, except for a criminal King Shark due to security reasons.
David Ramsey revealed there had been talk of a spin-off that would focus on s version of the Suicide Squad. However, co-producer and comic book writer Keto Shimizu stated in January 2015 that with the Suicide Squad feature film in development, "it doesn't seem like it’s a possibility." In September 2016, series producer Greg Berlanti confirmed that the team's inclusion within the TV show was used in order to test the audience's reception and interest prior to David Ayer's film, in the DC Extended Universe, being put into production.
Suicide Squad (film) and DC Extended Universe
The Suicide Squad in the DC Extended Universe. From left to right: Slipknot, Captain Boomerang, Enchantress, Katana, Rick Flag, Harley Quinn, Deadshot, Killer Croc, and El Diablo.
live-action film based on the titular comic book team was released on August 5, 2016 and despite negative reception the film did well grossing $745 million at the box office. The film was written and directed by David Ayer starring Will Smith as Deadshot, Jared Leto as Joker, Margot Robbie as Harley Quinn, Joel Kinnaman as Rick Flag, and Viola Davis as Amanda Waller. A sequel, is in the works with James Gunn writing the script, with the intention of also serving as director.
Jai Courtney steps in as Captain Boomerang, Jay Hernandez portrays El Diablo, and Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje takes on the role of Killer Croc. Cara Delevingne is in the role of Enchantress, Karen Fukuhara portrays Katana, and Adam Beach fills the role of Slipknot. The film also stars Ike Barinholtz as Security Officer Griggs, Scott Eastwood as Lieutenant GQ Edwards, Raymond Olubowale, and Jim Parrack as Jonny Frost. Ben Affleck reprises his role as Batman from Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice.
sizzle reel via YouTube. During the film, Waller provisionally contacts various team members to use them to oppose future threats after Superman's death in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice.
Justice League: The New Frontier, an adaptation of Darwyn Cooke's DC: The New Frontier comic series. The Squad itself is cut from the story for brevity; only Flag and Hal Jordan remain.
Batman: Assault on Arkham as the main focus of the film. The line up consists of Deadshot, Harley Quinn, King Shark, Killer Frost, Captain Boomerang, Black Spider and KGBeast while Amanda Waller monitors their activities and controls their every move with bombs surgically implanted in all of their spines that will explode if they try to escape. KGBeast was killed as an example of Amanda Waller's claim when he thought she was bluffing. It is eventually revealed that Riddler was once also a part of the Squad. Riddler's knowledge of how to defuse Waller's bombs caused him to become a target of Waller, who sends the Squad after him. Throughout the course of the film, Black Spider and King Shark are killed via the bombs before they can be defused, Harley Quinn is eventually locked back up in Arkham (as seen in ), Captain Boomerang is left on the Arkham grounds and re-captured by the GCPD and Deadshot escapes and attempts a hit on Waller, while Killer Frost's fate remains unknown.
Suicide Squad: Hell to Pay. As in , Amanda Waller monitors their activities and controls their every move with bombs surgically implanted in all of their spines that will explode if they try to rebel or escape. The characters to be featured on the team are Deadshot, Harley Quinn, Captain Boomerang, Bronze Tiger, Killer Frost, and Copperhead. Black Manta, Count Vertigo, Punch and Jewelee appear as members of the Squad in the opening of the film until Punch was killed by Count Vertigo and Jewelee during a mission to retrieve a flash drive containing leaked information from Tobias Whale. This causes Waller to detonate the bomb that is in Count Vertigo while Jewelee is killed by Deadshot. Three years later, Task Force X is reassembled with Captain Boomerang, Bronze Tiger, Killer Frost, Harley Quinn, and Copperhead as part of a mission to recover the stolen "Get Out of Hell Free" card. By the end of the movie, Deadshot, Captain Boomerang and Harley Quinn are the surviving members. Copperhead is killed when Amanda Waller detonated the bomb in his spine, Killer Frost was caught in the explosion by Copperhead's bomb and Bronze Tiger is brutally slashed by Professor Zoom and was sent to heaven when Deadshot placed the "Get out of Hell Free" card in his hands.
The Lego Batman Movie.
Geoff Johns confirmed in February 2012 that a video game based on the Suicide Squad is in development. However, there are no signs of progress after his announcement and it seems the project has been abandoned.
DC Universe Online (June 2012) Hero and Villain characters could work together in PVP matches as the Player Character had been recruited into various Task Force X teams. This does not affect gameplay whatsoever apart from a brief message from Amanda Waller. This message is only given if there are not enough Heroes and Villains to occupy different teams.
Injustice 2 by Harley Quinn and Deadshot, both of whom remark on the good memories. Enchantress mentioned not being fond of the Squad when she joined.
Batman: The Enemy Within. If the Joker becomes a vigilante, it is revealed that Amanda Waller is using former members of the Pact (Harley Quinn, Bane and Catwoman) to work with her, using bomb collars and new technology as insentives. The group are used against both Batman and Joker, though the former can negotiate for their release after he saves Waller from the latter.
Lego Batman 3: Beyond Gotham features the New 52 versions of the Suicide Squad as characters. Named "The Squad" considering the implications of the word "Suicide" to the game's target audience, the pack's minifigures includes Amanda Waller, Deadshot, Harley Quinn, Captain Boomerang, El Diablo, King Shark, Deathstroke, and Katana. In the DLC map, the Squad are ordered by Amanda Waller to find the person who infiltrated Belle Reve. By the end of the mission, it was discovered that Killer Moth had infiltrated Belle Reve as part of a plan to expose the existence of the Squad and was defeated by the Squad.
Batman: Arkham Origins, Amanda Waller recruits Deathstroke into the Suicide Squad, hinting at a possible Squad appearance in future Batman: Arkham games, or the aforementioned Suicide Squad game. In this same game, if the player looks up the character trophy of Harley Quinn, she can be seen holding a dossier similar to what Waller gives Wilson.
Batman: Arkham Origins Blackgate implicate Amanda Waller and the Suicide Squad in the game's prison riot plot. Waller and Rick Flag Jr. are shown recruiting Bronze Tiger and Deadshot in the post-credits scene.
List of government agencies in DC Comics
Secret Six (comics)
Arman and Shiven: Through the Mirror (comics)
nstitute for etauman tudies)
Irvine, Alex; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1950s". . Dorling Kindersley. p. 95. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. #25, writer Robert Kanigher and artist Ross Andru introduced the Suicide Squad, a band of World War II-era military misfits.link)
miniseries...With the team's own title, Ostrander was helped by artist Luke McDonnell."
#27-30, (#15-18, (vol. 2) #14, vol. 2 #86, and #30
"John Ostrander's Picking Favorites". .
"Why Is It Called 'Suicide Squad'? The Team's Name Is Fitting For Their Mission".
"The Suicide Squad, explained". .
(vol. 3) #13-15
(vol. 4) #3-5
(vol. 1) #2–3
(vol. 1) #593-594
"Suicide Squad," Declassified: A Look Back at DC's Task Force X". .
(vol. 1) Annual #1
"The Many Deaths of The Suicide Squad". .
"Suicide Squad #1: Raise the Flag". DC Comics. 2007-09-12.
"Brave and the Bold (1955 1st Series DC) comic books". .
"a book review by Mark Squirek: Suicide Squad: The Silver Age Omnibus Vol. 1". .
Secret Origins vol. 2 #14
. ABC-CLIO. p. 45. ISBN 9780313397516. OCLC 896826610 – via books.google.com.
"Brave and the Bold (1955 1st Series DC) comic books". .
"The insane history of the Suicide Squad". .
(vol. 2) #28
#110-111, 116-121, 125, and 127-128
(vol. 1) #1-4. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #23. DC Comics.
Batman: The Killing Joke. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #5. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #1. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #8, 19, and 31. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #1-2. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #7. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #13 and (vol. 1) #13
(vol. 1) #10. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #21-22. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #8, 11, 14, 17, 19. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #19. DC Comics.
(vol. 1) #23-25
(vol. 1) #26. DC Comics.
"Suicide Squad: Essential List". . 2016-08-03.
(vol. 1) #37-39
"Suicide Squad Will Draw From These Classic Storylines, Get The Details - CINEMABLEND". . 2015-02-09.
#26, February 2008)
(vol. 2) #6
(vol. 2) #1
(vol. 2) #2
(vol. 2) #4
(vol. 2) #10
(vol. 2) #12
(vol. 2) #3
(vol. 2) #7
(vol. 2) #8
(vol. 2) #9
(vol. 2) #11
(vol. 2) #182
(vol. 2) #6-7
(vol. 1) #43-42, 39, 28, 25, 22
(vol. 1) #1
(vol. 2) #18-20
(vol. 1) #1
(vol. 2) #50
(vol. 1) #1, 3, 6
(vol. 2) #15, 17-18
(vol. 1) #1-2
(vol. 3) #74-75, 78
(vol. 3) #1
(vol. 3) #2
(vol. 3) #3
(vol. 3) #4
(vol. 3) #5
(vol. 3) #6
(vol. 3) #7
(vol. 3) #8
(vol. 4) #33-36
#67 and (vol. 3) #17-18
(vol. 2) #20
(vol. 2) #8-9
(vol. 3) #14-15
(vol. 1) #4-5
vol. 4 #0
"15 Things You Need To Know About Belle Reve". . 2016-08-14.
vol. 4 #1
vol. 4 #6-7
(vol. 4) #9
(vol. 4) #8, 10-13
vol. 4 #17-19
vol. 4 #14-15
vol. 4 #20
(vol. 4) #16
(vol. 4) #22
"FOREVER EVIL #3 Preview". .
"Suicide Squad #25 Forever Evil Spoilers: What Is Task Force Y & Will It Be Enough To Stop The Crime Syndicate's Secret Weapon? Plus What's Up With Harley Quinn? (DC Comics New 52 In Review) | Inside Pulse". .
"Did 'New Suicide Squad' Just Become DC's Smartest Team Book?". .
"New Suicide Squad: The Lineup". .
vol. 5, #1 (August 2016)
"Captain Boomerang is Dead - & General Zod Killed Him". . 2016-09-16.
"GCD :: Issue :: Suicide Squad #3 [Jim Lee / Scott Williams Cover]". .
"Harley Quinn Is Sane Again And Practicing Medicine". .
"ICYMI: A Fan-Favorite Bit The Dust In 'Suicide Squad' #2". .
"Review: Suicide Squad #5". . 2016-10-28.
"The Black Vault (Object) - Comic Vine". .
"Temho-Metya Prison (Location) - Comic Vine". .
"GCD :: Issue :: Suicide Squad #5 [Jim Lee / Scott Williams Cover]". .
"HARLEY QUINN Gets Sane In SUICIDE SQUAD Ahead Of JUSTICE LEAGUE VS. Event". .
"GCD :: Issue :: Suicide Squad #6 [Jim Lee / Scott Williams Cover]". .
"GCD :: Issue :: Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #1 [Incentive Gary Frank Suicide Squad Variant]". .
"GCD :: Issue :: Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #2 [Tony Daniels / Mark Morales Cover]". .
"Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #1 review - Comic Book Archives". . 2016-12-21.
"GCD :: Issue :: Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #2 [Tony Daniels / Mark Morales Cover]". .
"GCD :: Issue :: Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #3 [Jesus Merino / Andy Owens Cover]". .
"GCD :: Issue :: Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #4 [Fernando Pasarin / Matt Ryan Cover]". .
"GCD :: Issue :: Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #5 [Robson Rocha / Daniel Henriques Cover]". .
"Batman Battles Lobo in Justice League vs. Suicide Squad #4". .
"Justice League Vs. Suicide Squad #5 Review". .
"Justice League Vs. Suicide Squad #5 Review". . 2017-01-18.
Season Two, DC Classics Collection, Warner Bros
"EXCLUSIVE: 'Arrow' Is Plotting Another Suicide Squad Episode – and Your Favorites Are Back!". ET Online.
"Arrow Producers Mulling Suicide Squad Spinoff". . July 26, 2014 2015.
"The Suicide Squad Gets A Solo Mission In 'Arrow: Season 2.5′ [Exclusive]". MTV 2015.
"Greg Berlanti Knows the Secret to Superhero TV". . 2016-09-07.
"David Ayer's 'Suicide Squad' to Shoot in Toronto For Warner Bros". The Hollywood Reporter. December 1, 2014.
"DC Comics Movies Announced: 'Suicide Squad,' 'Wonder Woman,' 'Justice League,' 'The Flash,' 'Aquaman". /Film 2014.
"Warner Bros. Circling David Ayer for DC Comics' 'Suicide Squad' (Exclusive)". 2014.
" Cast Revealed: Jared Leto to Play the Joker, Will Smith is Deadshot". Variety. Archived from the original on November 1, 2015.
"Exclusive: Margot Robbie to Play Harley Quinn in SUICIDE SQUAD". Collider. November 10, 2014.
"EXCLUSIVE: Viola Davis Bags Amanda Waller Role In 'Suicide Squad". Latino Review. Archived from the original on December 17, 2014.
"James Gunn Boards To Write And Possibly Direct". Deadline Hollywood 2018.
"James Gunn in Talks to Write for DC, Eyed to Direct (Exclusive)". 2018.
"Jai Courtney Eyed for Batman Villain Deadshot in 'Suicide Squad' (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. November 12, 2014.
"Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje to Play Killer Croc in WB's 'Suicide Squad' (Exclusive)". TheWrap. March 31, 2015 2015.
"That old black magic: Cara Delevingne is unrecognisable in her dark bondage-style costume as the evil sorceress Enchantress in DC's ". Daily Mail. Archived from the original on October 30, 2015. magazine, the 23-year-old model and actress cuts a dark and eerie figure with her dark magic tattoos and ancient-witch/bondage-inspired costume.
"Suicide Squad: everything you need to know". . The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on June 6, 2015 2016.
"Adam Beach to play DC Comics villain Slipknot in new film". .
. . 30 March 2015.
"Olubowale's back and ready to rumble with Ruddock". The Toronto Sun.
"Undercover Ben Affleck on set of Suicide Squad". . April 30, 2015. Archived from the original on May 3, 2015 2015.
"Suicide Squad Comic-Con Trailer - HHKMag". .
"Geoff Johns Says a Great Superman Video Game Needs the "Right Studio". Kotaku 2013.
"Today's New Batman Games Tease A Very Cool Possible Sequel". Kotaku 2013.
: Robert Kanigher
Current membersAmanda Waller
Notable former membersAtom Smasher
Black Spider (Eric Needham)
Doctor Light (Arthur Light)
Hawkman (Carter Hall)
Killer Frost (Louise Lincoln)
Killer Frost (Caitlin Snow)
Nemesis (Thom Tresser)
Punch and Jewelee
Reverse-Flash (Danny West)
Batman: Assault on Arkham
Suicide Squad: Hell to Pay
The New 52List of publicationsList of imprint publicationsseriesAction Comics
Batman and Robin
Batman: The Dark Knight
Birds of Prey
DC Universe Presents
Frankenstein, Agent of S.H.A.D.E.
Green Lantern Corps
Green Lantern: New Guardians
Hawk and Dove
Infinity Man and the Forever People
Justice League 3000
Justice League Dark
Justice League International
Justice League of America
Justice League of America's Vibe
Justice League United
Legion of Super-Heroes
Men of War
New Suicide Squad
Red Hood and the Outlaws
The Savage Hawkman
Star-Spangled War Stories Featuring G.I. Zombie
Sword of Sorcery
The Fury of Firestorm: The Nuclear Men
Green Team: Teen Trillionnaires
Trinity of Sin: Pandora
Trinity of Sin: Phantom Stranger
Damian: Son of Batman
Legion: Secret Origin
My Greatest Adventure
Penguin: Pain and Prejudice
Phantom Lady and Doll Man
The New 52: Futures End
Night of the Owls"
Death of the Family"
H'El on Earth"
Throne of Atlantis"
Constantine: The Hellblazer
Earth 2: Society
Gotham Academy: Second Semester
Gotham by Midnight
Justice League 3001
Justice League of America
Justice League United
New Suicide Squad
The Omega Men
Robin: Son of Batman
We Are... Robin
All-Star Section Eight
Green Lantern: Lost Army
Harley Quinn and Power Girl
Sugar and Spike
Poison Ivy: Cycle of Life and Death
Batman and Robin Eternal
Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox
Justice League: War
Justice League: Throne of Atlantis
Batman vs. Robin
Justice League Dark
DC RebirthAction Comics
Red Hood and the Outlaws
Batgirl and the Birds of Prey
Hal Jordan and the Green Lantern Corps
Justice League of America
Justice League vs.
Dark Nights: Metal
Heroes in Crisis
The New 52
Gail Simone's Secret SixDale Eaglesham
Current OperativesBlack Alice
Ventriloquist (Shauna Belzer)
Notable Operatives (Pre-Flashpoint)Bane
House of Secrets
Birds of Prey
Categories: DC Comics superhero teamsDC Comics supervillain teamsDC Comics titlesFictional military organizationsLists of DC Comics supervillainsSuicide SquadSupervillains with their own comic book titlesBatman charactersCS1 maint: Extra text: authors listArticles that may contain original research from January 2016All articles that may contain original researchArticles that need to differentiate between fact and fiction from January 2016All articles that need to differentiate between fact and fictionWikipedia articles with style issues from February 2017All articles with style issuesWikipedia articles that are excessively detailed from February 2017All articles that are excessively detailedArticles with multiple maintenance issuesRedundant infobox title paramGroups popTitle popArticles to be expanded from July 2017All articles to be expandedArticles using small message boxesWikipedia articles with plot summary needing attention from August 2017All Wikipedia articles with plot summary needing attentionWikipedia articles in need of updating from August 2017All Wikipedia articles in need of updating
TalkContributionsCreate accountLog in
Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store
HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page
What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page
Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version
Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License;