From New Line Cinema comes the action comedy "We're The Millers," starring Jennifer Aniston ("Horrible Bosses") and Jason Sudeikis ("The Campaign"). The film is directed by Rawson Marshall Thurber ("Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story").

David Burke (Sudeikis) is a small-time pot dealer whose clientele includes chefs and soccer moms, but no kids-after all, he has his scruples. So what could go wrong? Plenty. Preferring to keep a low profile for obvious reasons, he learns the hard way that no good deed goes unpunished when he tries to help out some local teens and winds up getting jumped by a trio of gutter punks. Stealing his stash and his cash, they leave him in major debt to his supplier, Brad (Ed Helms).

In order to wipe the slate clean-and maintain a clean bill of health-David must now become a big-time drug smuggler by bringing Brad's latest shipment in from Mexico. Twisting the arms of his neighbors, cynical stripper Rose (Aniston) and wannabe customer Kenny (Will Poulter), and the tatted-and-pierced streetwise teen Casey (Emma Roberts), he devises a foolproof plan. One fake wife, two pretend kids and a huge, shiny RV later, the "Millers" are headed south of the border for a Fourth of July weekend that is sure to end with a bang.

Thurber directs "We're The Millers" from a screenplay by Bob Fisher & Steve Faber ("Wedding Crashers") and Sean Anders & John Morris ("Hot Tub Time Machine"), story by Bob Fisher & Steve Faber. The film also stars Emma Roberts ("The Art of Getting By"), Nick Offerman ("21 Jump Street"), Kathryn Hahn ("The Dictator"), Will Poulter ("The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader") and Ed Helms (the "Hangover" films).

Vincent Newman, Tucker Tooley, Happy Walters and Chris Bender are the producers, with David Heyman, J.C. Spink, Marcus Viscidi, Toby Emmerich, Richard Brener and David Neustadter serving as executive producers.

Thurber's behind-the-scenes creative team includes director of photography Barry Peterson ("21 Jump Street"); production designer Clayton Hartley ("The Other Guys"); editor Mike Sale ("The Hangover Part II"); and costume designer Shay Cunliffe ("The Bourne Legacy").

"We're the Millers" is rated R for "crude sexual content, pervasive language, drug material and brief graphic nudity." werethemillers.com

(Rose O'Reilly) is an award-winning actress who has been recognized for her work on the big and small screens. She recently starred in back-to-back comedy hits: Seth Gordon's "Horrible Bosses," joining an all-star ensemble cast, including Jason Bateman, Jason Sudeikis, Charlie Day, Kevin Spacey and Colin Farrell; and Dennis Dugan's "Just Go with It," opposite Adam Sandler.

Following "We're the Millers," she has a number of film projects upcoming, including "Squirrels to the Nuts," written and directed by Peter Bogdanovich and also starring Owen Wilson, and an as-yet-untitled crime comedy based on an Elmore Leonard bestseller.

Born in Sherman Oaks, California, and raised in New York City, Aniston was introduced to the acting world at an early age, as the daughter of actor John Aniston and the god daughter of the late Telly Savalas. She graduated from New York's High School of the Performing Arts before landing roles in the off-Broadway productions "For Dear Life," at the Public Theater, and "Dancing on Checkers' Grave." She also guest starred on a number of series and had regular roles on several shows, including "Ferris Bueller."

Aniston first gained global fame with her starring role on the now-classic NBC series "Friends." For her performance as Rachel Green on the show, she earned five consecutive Emmy nominations for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series, winning in 2002, and two Golden Globe nominations, winning in 2003 for Best Actress in a Comedy Series. She was also honored by her peers with two Screen Actors Guild (SAG) Award® nominations for Outstanding Female Actor in a Comedy Series, in addition to sharing in a SAG Award® for Outstanding Comedy Series Ensemble and six more SAG Award® nominations in the same category. Over the course of the show's ten-year run, she also won five People's Choice Awards.

During her hiatuses from the series, Aniston pursued a budding film career, including an acclaimed performance opposite Jake Gyllenhaal in the feature "The Good Girl," for which she earned an Independent Spirit Award nomination. She also starred in such films as Edward Burns' "She's the One"; "Picture Perfect," with Kevin Bacon; "The Object of My Affection," opposite Paul Rudd; "Rock Star," opposite Mark Wahlberg; "Bruce Almighty," with Jim Carrey; and "Along Came Polly," in the title role, opposite Ben Stiller.

Since the wrap of "Friends," Aniston has emerged as one of the most sought-after leading ladies in the film industry. Her list of credits goes on to include "Rumor Has It...," with Shirley MacLaine and Kevin Costner; "Derailed," with Clive Owen; the ensemble comedy/drama "Friends with Money"; "The Break-Up," opposite Vince Vaughn; the indie film "Management," which she also executive produced; "Marley & Me," with Owen Wilson; the ensemble romantic comedy "He's Just Not That Into You"; "The Bounty Hunter," opposite Gerard Butler; and "The Switch," with Jason Bateman.

In 2009, she returned to television to guest star on "30 Rock," for which she received her sixth Emmy nomination.

Taking her talents behind the camera, Aniston made her directorial debut in 2006 with the short film "Room 10," as part of the award-winning short film series Glamour Reel Moments. She more recently earned a Directors Guild of American Award nomination for helming a segment of the 2011 longform television project "Five," on which she also served as an executive producer.

(David Clark) recently completed his seventh season as a cast member on NBC's venerable show "Saturday Night Live." Sudeikis worked for two years as a writer on the show before becoming a series regular in 2005. He has won over audiences with his impersonations of Vice President Joe Biden, "American Idol" winner Taylor Hicks, and the hip-hop dancer recurring character in the "What's Up with That" sketch.

Earlier this summer, Sudeikis voiced the character "Bomba" in the animated feature "Epic." Last year, Sudeikis was seen in "The Campaign," starring alongside Will Ferrell and Zach Galifianakis. Directed by Jay Roach, the story follows rival politicians in a small congressional district in South Carolina. Sudeikis played Ferrell's longstanding campaign manager and friend.

In 2011, Sudeikis starred in the box office smash "Horrible Bosses," which grossed over $200 million worldwide. Directed by Seth Gordon and also starring Jason Bateman, Charlie Day, Colin Farrell, Jennifer Aniston and Kevin Spacey, the film centers on three friends frustrated by their jobs, who come to the conclusion that the only solution is to kill one another's bosses.

Sudeikis also starred, opposite Owen Wilson, in the Farrelly brothers' 2011 film "Hall Pass," also starring Christina Applegate and Jenna Fischer. His other film credits include: "The Bounty Hunter," in which he starred alongside Jennifer Aniston and Gerard Butler; "Going the Distance," in which he appeared with Drew Barrymore and Justin Long; "What Happens in Vegas," with Cameron Diaz and Ashton Kutcher; "The Ten"; "Watching the Detectives"; "Bill"; "Semi-Pro"; and "The Rocker."

Sudeikis was featured in the third season of the HBO series "Eastbound & Down." He portrayed the character of Shane, a long lost best friend of Kenny Powers. Sudeikis also played Shane's twin brother, Cole, who shows up after Shane dies from a drug overdose. In addition, Sudeikis has received rave reviews for his arc on NBC's Emmy Award-winning show "30 Rock." He appeared in 12 episodes as Tina Fey's charmingly funny love interest, Floyd. He can also be heard portraying the voice of two principle characters on FOX's hit animated comedy series "The Cleveland Show," from creator Seth MacFarlane. Sudeikis also guest starred on "It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia," as the forgotten fourth member of the Paddy's gang, Schmitty.

Sudeikis was born in Fairfax, Virginia but grew up in Overland Park, Kansas. After high school, he received a basketball scholarship to a local junior college. As a class clown and a self-admitted procrastinator, he frequently dribbled himself in and out of trouble while in college. He began his path in show business by driving 40 miles every weekend to take classes at the ComedySportz Theater (now Comedy City) in Kansas City. At that point, he left basketball and college and made his way to Chicago, where he performed with The Second City National Touring Company, Improv Olympic, The Annoyance Theater, and Boom Chicago in Amsterdam. He then moved to Nevada, where he became a founding member of The Second City Las Vegas. In 2003, while still in Vegas, Sudeikis was encouraged by his uncle George Wendt, from "Cheers," to send a tape of his work to the producers of "SNL." Sudeikis started on the show as a staff writer, and after two years and many auditions, he found himself on camera and never looked back.

In addition to his busy career, Sudeikis is actively involved with The Children's Mercy Hospital in Kansas City, as well as other charities.

(Casey Mathis) most recently starred in the independent features "Adult World," directed by Scott Coffey, which premiered at the 2013 Tribeca Film Festival, and "Empire State," based on a true story of a 1980s gold heist, in which she stars with Liam Hemsworth and Dwayne Johnson. Upcoming, Roberts stars in Gia Coppola's "Palo Alto," playing a high school student who begins a questionable relationship with her soccer coach, played by James Franco. She also stars in the much-anticipated third season of the award- winning FX series "American Horror Story," with Jessica Lange, Angela Bassett and Kathy Bates.

Roberts made her feature film debut at the age of 10 when she landed the role of the young Kristina Jung in the Ted Demme-directed film "Blow," with Johnny Depp and Penelope Cruz. She went on to star in the family films "Grand Champion" and "Ice Princess," and also gained popularity as Addie Singer in the Nickelodeon hit comedy series "Unfabulous."

In 2006, Roberts starred in the fantasy comedy "Aquamarine," based on the book by Alice Hoffman, for which she won a Young Artist Award. The following year, she played the title role in the mystery adventure "Nancy Drew," bringing the classic teenaged sleuth to the big screen, under the direction of Andrew Fleming. She was also named the Female Star of Tomorrow at the 2007 ShoWest Convention.

Roberts went on to star in the heartwarming family comedy "Hotel for Dogs," with Don Cheadle and Lisa Kudrow; Garry Marshall's romantic comedy hit "Valentine's Day," joining an all-star ensemble cast that also included Anne Hathaway, Bradley Cooper, Julia Roberts, Jamie Foxx, Jessica Biel, Jennifer Garner and Ashton Kutcher; and Wes Craven's "Scream 4," with Courteney Cox and Neve Campbell.

Her additional film credits include the independent features "Lymelife," starring Alec Baldwin; "The Winning Season," with Sam Rockwell; Joel Schumacher's "Twelve"; Dustin Lance Black's "Virginia," with Jennifer Connelly and Ed Harris; and "It's Kind of a Funny Story," with Zach Galifianakis.

(Don Fitzgerald) is today best known for the role of Ron Swanson on NBC's hit comedy series "Parks & Recreation," in which he stars with Amy Poehler, Rashida Jones and Rob Lowe. For his work on the show, Offerman won a Television Critics Association Award for Achievement in Comedy in 2011, having earned his first nomination in 2010. He also received two Critics' Choice Television Award nominations for Best Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series.

On the big screen, Offerman can next be seen in "In A World..." the Lake Bell film that premiered at Sundance, which is being released in August. Offerman also has upcoming "Knights of Cups," Diablo Cody's "Paradise," and "The Lego Movie" due out in 2014. This summer he recently starred with Megan Mullally in the play "Annapurna" at the Odyssey Theater. Offerman recently produced and starred in "Somebody Up There Likes Me," which premiered at the 2012 South by Southwest Film Festival, and "The Kings of Summer," which premiered at the 2013 Sundance Film Festival. In 2012, he co-starred with Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill in the action comedy hit "21 Jump Street," in addition to starring in the indie films "Smashed," with Octavia Spencer and Megan Mullally, and "Casa de mi Padre," with Will Ferrell, Gael Garcia Bernal and Diego Luna.

His long list of film credits also includes "All Good Things"; "Taking Chances"; "The Men Who Stare at Goats," alongside George Clooney; "Harmony and Me"; "RSO [Registered Sex Offender]; "The Go-Getter"; "Wristcutters: A Love Story"; "Sin City," with Bruce Willis and Mickey Rourke; "Miss Congeniality 2: Armed & Fabulous," starring Sandra Bullock; Wes Craven's "Cursed"; "Groove"; "Murder by Numbers"; and "City of Angels."

In addition to his current series, television audiences have seen Offerman on multiple episodes of Adult Swim's "Children's Hospital" and ABC's "George Lopez." He has also guest starred on numerous series, including "CSI: NY," "Gilmore Girls," "Monk," ""Deadwood," "NYPD Blue," "24," "The Practice," "Will & Grace," "The West Wing" and "ER."

Offerman got his start in the Chicago theater community, where he was a founding member of the Defiant Theatre. Most recently he can be seen starring in "American Ham", a musical-comedy with Megan Mullally. He received a Joseph Jefferson Award for his performance in "The Kentucky Cycle," at Chicago's Pegasus Players Theatre, and was awarded a second Jefferson Award for the puppets and masks he crafted for "The Skriker," at the Defiant. He also worked extensively at Steppenwolf, The Goodman, Wisdom Bridge and Pegasus Players, among others. His stage work also includes the off-Broadway play "Adding Machine," and he is a member of the Evidence Room Theater Company in Los Angeles.

As an author, Offerman will be releasing his first book, Paddle Your Own Canoe: Nick Offerman's Fundamentals for Delicious Living, which will be published by Dutton this October.

(Edie Fitzgerald) has made her mark through a variety of entertaining and memorable roles. Her next project to hit theatres is "This is Where I Leave You," directed by Sean Levy and based on the novel by Jonathan Tropper. The cast includes Jason Bateman, Tina Fey, Rose Byrne and Jane Fonda. After that, she'll reunite with "We're the Millers" star Jennifer Aniston for Peter Bogdanovich's "Squirrels to the Nuts."

Hahn recently starred in "Afternoon Delight," which premiered at the 2013 Sundance Film Festival. Directed by Jill Soloway, the film co-stars Josh Radnor, Juno Temple, Michaela Watkins, Jessica St. Claire and Jane Lynch. The film is in theatres this August.

Upcoming, Hahn has "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty," directed by and starring Ben Stiller. Others in the film include Kristen Wiig, Adam Scott and Shirley MacLaine. The film is set for release on December 25, 2013. The busy actress also recently wrapped principal photography on "Bad Words," which Jason Bateman directs and stars in, alongside Hahn, Allison Janney and Philip Baker Hall.

Hahn's feature film credits include stand-out roles in "Step Brothers," playing John C. Reilly's outrageous and funny love interest, and "Revolutionary Road," playing Kate Winslet and Leonardo DiCaprio's neighbor. Her additional film credits include "Wanderlust," "Our Idiot Brother," "How Do You Know," "The Goods: Live Hard, Sell Hard," "The Last Mimzy," "The Holiday," "Around the Bend," "Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy," "Win a Date with Tad Hamilton!," "How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days" and "Flushed."

Her recent TV credits include a guest-starring arc on the NBC hit show "Parks & Recreation," alongside "We're the Millers" co-star Nick Offerman, as well as HBO's "Newsroom" and "Girls." Her additional TV credits include her recurring role on the NBC show "Crossing Jordan," as well as "Four Kings," "Hung" and "Free Agents."

Hahn made her Broadway debut in the Tony-winning play "Boeing-Boeing," alongside Bradley Whitford, Gina Gershon, Mary McCormack, Christine Baranski and Mark Rylance. "Boeing-Boeing" won the 2008 Tony in the category of Best Revival of a Play.

No stranger to the stage, her theatre credits also include "Dead End," at the Ahmanson Theater and Huntington Theater Company; "Ten Unknowns," at Huntington Theater Company; "A Midsummer Night's Dream," "Chaucer in Rome" and "Camino Real," at Williamstown Mainstage; and "Hedda Gabler," at Williamstown/Baystreet.

Hahn received her Bachelor's degree from Northwestern University and her Masters in Fine Arts from the Yale School of Drama, where she appeared on stage in "Othello" and "The Birds."

(Brad Gurdlinger) previously starred in "The Hangover," winner of the 2010 Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical, and its sequels, "The Hangover Part II" and "The Hangover Part III." The mega-hits from director Todd Phillips have grossed a combined total of over $1.4 billion worldwide.

Helms will next be seen in "Someone Marry Barry," from writer/director Rob Pearlstein, and in David Wain's comedy "They Came Together," co-starring Paul Rudd and Amy Poehler.

In 2012, Helms starred in the Duplass brothers' "Jeff, Who Lives at Home," opposite Jason Segel and Susan Sarandon. He also lent his voice to the 3D animated hit film "The Lorax," playing The Once-ler, alongside Danny DeVito, Zac Efron, and Taylor Swift. The film is based on the famous Dr. Seuss children's book about preserving the environment.

On television, Helms starred in the scene-stealing role of Andy Bernard in NBC's hit comedy "The Office," which recently completed its ninth and final season. His other television credits include a four-year stint as a senior correspondent and writer on the Emmy Award- winning "The Daily Show with Jon Stewart," Comedy Central's "Premium Blend" and FOX's "Arrested Development."

Helms' additional film credits include Miguel Arteta's "Cedar Rapids," Shawn Levy's "Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian," "The Goods," "Semi-Pro," "Knocked Up," "Meet Dave," "Harold & Kumar Escape from Guantanamo Bay," Jake Kasdan's "Walk Hard" and Tom Shadyac's "Evan Almighty."

Born and raised in Atlanta, Georgia, Helms headed to New York City to pursue comedy shortly after attending Oberlin College in Ohio. He now resides in Los Angeles and plays a mean banjo.

(Kenny Rossmore) made his feature film debut in Garth Jennings' hit nostalgic comedy "Son of Rambow," for which he received a nomination at the British Independent Film Awards for Most Promising Newcomer.

In 2010, he appeared the blockbuster adaptation of "The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader," alongside Tilda Swinton, Liam Neeson and Simon Pegg. His performance as Eustace Clarence Scrubb, one of the best-known characters in children's literature, garnered him award nominations and rave reviews, heralding him as a name to watch.

He next starred in Dexter Fletcher's BAFTA-nominated directorial debut, "Wild Bill." The film saw Poulter's transition from child star to adult actor, and he was nominated for Young British Performer of The Year at the London Critics Circle Film Awards for this performance.

Poulter has recently finished filming "The Maze Runner," under the direction of Wes Ball, in which he appears as Gally, one of the lead characters, in the adaptation of James Dashner's New York Times bestselling Young Adult trilogy. Set in a post-apocalyptic world, Gally is deposited in a community of boys after his memory is erased, soon learning they're all trapped in an enormous maze that will require him to join forces with fellow "runners" for a shot at escape.

Poulter also played and developed a string of satirical characters on the C4/E4 comedy sketch show "School of Comedy," an adult TV show performed by a cast of talented young British comedic actors. The show was taken to The Edinburgh Festival Fringe and adapted into a six-part television series for E4, running for two seasons.

(Melissa Fitzgerald) just completed her fifth season on the hit ABC series "Castle," on which she stars as Alexis Castle, the daughter of Nathan Fillion's title character.

On the big screen, Quinn made her feature film debut in Jake Kasdan's 2007 comedy "Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story," starring John C. Reilly. She also worked alongside Gary Oldman and Jim Carrey in Robert Zemeckis's motion capture animated adaptation of Charles Dickens' "A Christmas Carol." She most recently starred in the indie comedy horror film "Hansel & Gretel Get Baked," on which she also served as associate producer. Her other film credits include the independent films "My One and Only," directed by Richard Loncraine and starring Renée Zellweger and Kevin Bacon, and "The First Time," for director Jonathan Kasdan.

Young television fans know Quinn as Bloom on Nickelodeon's "Winx Club" series.

(Director) was born in San Francisco and raised in the East Bay, in Orinda, California. He graduated cum laude with departmental honors from Union College in Schenectady, New York, with a BA in English and Theater Arts. He went on to earn an MFA in producing from the Peter Stark Program at the University of Southern California.

Shortly after graduation, he wrote and directed the short film "Terry Tate, Office Linebacker," which was accepted to the Sundance Film Festival in 2001 and soon became a much-heralded Super Bowl commercial, also written and directed by Thurber, which won advertising's highest honor: the Golden Lion Award at Cannes. The groundbreaking 60-second spot is continually ranked as one of the top three Super Bowl commercials of all time.

Thurber then directed his first feature screenplay, the comedy "Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story," starring Ben Stiller and Vince Vaughn, which opened at the number one film in America.

Following that success, Thurber approached Pulitzer Prize winner Michael Chabon (The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay) about adapting the author's first novel, The Mysteries of Pittsburgh. Chabon agreed, and Thurber set about writing the screenplay that he would eventually direct. Thurber's film, "The Mysteries of Pittsburgh," starring Peter Sarsgaard, Sienna Miller, Nick Nolte, Mena Suvari and Jon Foster, was selected as one of 16 films, out of more than 3,600 submissions, for narrative competition at the 2008 Sundance Film Festival, and was nominated for the prestigious Grand Jury Prize.

Presently, Thurber is developing a genre-bending television series for the STARZ Network.