Roe vs. Wade (1989) - News Poster

(1989 TV Movie)


Film News Roundup: Netflix Launching ‘Seeing Allred’ Documentary in Early 2018

Film News Roundup: Netflix Launching ‘Seeing Allred’ Documentary in Early 2018
In today’s film news roundup, Netflix has set a 2018 launch for “Seeing Allred,” the Palm Springs Film Festival will honor Holly Hunter, “Taste for Blood” gets a director, and Legendary sets up a ghost story.

Movie Launch

Netflix will launch the Gloria Allred documentary “Seeing Allred” on its global streaming network after its world premiere in competition at the Sundance Film Festival in January.

“Seeing Allred” was directed by Sophie Sartain (“Mimi and Dona”) and Roberta Grossman (“Above and Beyond”). It’s produced by Grossman, Sartain, Marta Kauffman (co-creator of “Friends”), Robbie Rowe Tollin, and Hannah Ks Canter (“Grace & Frankie”).

“I feel fortunate that ‘Seeing Allred’ captures my passion and battle for justice for many victims of injustice,” said Allred. “The courage that my clients demonstrate, in speaking truth to power, inspires me every day as we fight together.”

The film includes archival footage and sit-down interviews with supporters and critics and examines Allred’s personal
See full article at Variety - Film News »

New Documentary Shows Ongoing Restrictions on Abortion in America: It's the 'Real-Life Handmaid’s Tale'

New Documentary Shows Ongoing Restrictions on Abortion in America: It's the 'Real-Life Handmaid’s Tale'
“This film is the real-life Handmaid’s Tale.”

That’s how Civia Tamarkin and Luchina Fisher, the filmmakers behind Birthright: A War Story, characterize their new documentary about the rapid swell of abortion restrictions in the United States.

The documentary explores the numerous ways in which the pro-life movement has continuously worked to “roll back” access to abortion and routine health care for women over the past 40 years.

“You are talking about a physical embattlement here,” Tamarkin tells People. “Women are under siege. It’s pretty clear that from the moment the Roe vs. Wade ruling came down, the anti-abortion movement declared war.
See full article at »

I'm Dying Up Here Review: Comedy Is No Joke (And No Fun, Either)

You might think that a show about stand-up comedians would, you know, make you laugh a time or two. But Showtime’s morose, cliché-riddled new drama I’m Dying Up Here — premiering this Sunday at 10/9c — is more likely to make you hate yourself, everyone around you and humanity in general.

VideosI’m Dying Up Here Trailer: Fear and Laughing in L.A.’s ’70s Stand-Up Scene

Set in L.A.’s vibrantly messy 1970s comedy scene, Dying follows the self-loathing comedians who work at Goldie’s, a stand-up comedy club owned by the no-nonsense Goldie (Melissa Leo), who
See full article at »

Trump Reinstates Ban on Federal Money for Abortion

Trump Reinstates Ban on Federal Money for Abortion
This article originally appeared on

Washington (AP) — President Donald Trump is reinstating a ban on providing federal money to international groups that perform abortions or provide information on the option.

The regulation has been something of a political football, instituted by Republican administrations and rescinded by Democratic ones since 1984.

Most recently, President Barack Obama ended the ban in 2009.

Trump signed it one day after the Jan. 22 anniversary of the Supreme Court’s 1973 Roe vs. Wade decision that legalized abortion in the United States, the date which is traditionally when presidents take action on the policy.

Related Video: Watch: Natasha Stoynoff Breaks Silence,
See full article at »

Roe v. Wade Lawyer -- Trump Daughters Won't Let Him Overturn Abortion Rights (Audio)

  • TMZ
[[tmz:video id="0_g4dqkdhj"]] Ivanka and Tiffany Trump will make it impossible for their dad to appoint Supreme Court Justices who are gunning for Roe vs. Wade ... so says the lawyer who won the case giving women a Constitutional right to an abortion. Dr. Sarah Weddington gave us her take on the future of the ruling she won back in 1973. She's actually way more worried about Pence than Trump. #HoldOnGinsburg Read more
See full article at TMZ »

Ed Harris to take to the London stage for the first time with ‘Buried Child’

Hollywood actor Ed Harris is to take to the London stage for the very first time with a London production of Buried Child. Harris will appear on the West End stage, to reprise his role of Dodge in Sam Shepard’s Pulitzer & Obie prize winning play, Buried Child, following a critically acclaimed New York run earlier this year. Harris will be joined by fellow Golden Globe winner, Amy Madigan (Twice in a Lifetime, Roe vs. Wade), who will also reprise her role of Halie, with further casting to be announced in due course.

The New Group’s critically acclaimed Off-Broadway revival of Buried Child, directed by Scott Elliott, will transfer to Trafalgar Studios in London for a strictly limited season from 14 November – 18 February 2017, with press night on 24 November.

Buried Child is the next unmissable New Group production, presented by Lisa Matlin, and Adam Speers for Ambassador Theatre Group, to transfer
See full article at The Hollywood News »

Ben Carson Compares Abortion to Slavery

  • The Wrap
Ben Carson Compares Abortion to Slavery
Republican presidential candidate Dr. Ben Carson said he would “love” to see Roe vs. Wade overturned, and he compared women who terminate their pregnancies to “slave owners.” “During slavery — and I know that’s one of those words you’re not supposed to say, but I’m saying it,” Carson said Sunday on NBC’s “Meet the Press.” “A lot of the slave owners thought that they had the right to do whatever they wanted to that slave, anything that they chose to do. And what if the abolitionists had said: ‘You know, I don’t believe in slavery. I think it’s wrong,
See full article at The Wrap »

Mindy Newell: The United States of Theocracy

  • Comicmix
I am angry.

Just finished reading School Daze, Martha’s latest column.

I clicked on her last link.

Are you fucking kidding me?!

Everybody knows about Kim Davis, but how many of you know about Charee Stanley, the United Airlines ExpressJet flight attendant who refuses to serve alcohol because she is a Muslim? The problem was handled a while by the other flight attendants who shared flights with Ms. Stanley; they served the drinks while Ms. Stanley did other duties. But eventually another employee filed a complaint, and ExpressJet suspended Ms. Stanley (administrative leave for 12 months without pay) for not fulfilling her expected duties; if there is no satisfactory resolution by the end of that time period, Ms. Stanley will be terminated. She has filed a complaint with the Eeoc (Equal Opportunity Commission).

Newsflash, people. The United States of America is not a theocracy.

So the simple answer to Kim Davis
See full article at Comicmix »

It’s Not TV: HBO, The Company That Changed Television: An Original Voice

An Original Voice

“We didn’t get mad, we got smart,” HBO CEO Michael Fuchs said about hitting The Wall, looking back at HBO stalling in 1984 from the vantage of the early 1990s. Actually, a lot of the rank and file didn’t get mad or smart; we’d seen 125 of our friends and colleagues get shown the door when the company had suddenly flatlined after eight years of phenomenal growth, and what we got was scared.

But it’s to the credit of HBO’s execs that whatever anxieties they may have had, they showed no panic or even nervousness in public. Instead, they poured any concerns into energetically and immediately addressing the question of, “What do we do now?” The world we knew had changed and there was no going back to the Gold Rush days of the late 1970s and early 1980s. The company required a humongous
See full article at SoundOnSight »

'Under the Dome' Recap: Chester's Mill Takes on the 2nd Amendment

  • BuddyTV
'Under the Dome' Recap: Chester's Mill Takes on the 2nd Amendment
A couple weeks ago, I suggested that the Under the Dome writers had accidentally made Big Jim the hero of their story, but even I didn't expect to see him become such a progressive force in Chester's Mill government: between his drug decriminalization efforts and his common sense gun control initiative, the guy is becoming a regular Dennis Kucinich.

It's a relatively interesting evening under the dome this week, particularly as the show alternately explores Big Jim's sketchy past in illegal drug manufacturing and his present effort to reduce gun violence -- the former is a bit obvious at this point, but at least the story's moving now; the latter is most interesting on a meta level for its obliviously apolitical take on a hot-button issue, like an abortion-themed episode that politely acknowledges Roe vs. Wade but never engages with it. Quibbles aside, I'll take a plot line that's interesting
See full article at BuddyTV »

Mindy Newell: The Problem With Diana

Over at, Corinna Lawson’s June 21st Cliffs of Insanity column once again wondered why Wonder Woman doesn’t get any respect; this was instigated by the news that DC is producing a new comic, Superman’s Girlfriend Wonder Woman – the title is mine – which will “focus on the relationship between the characters.” (Apparently a DC editor considers Lois Lane nothing but a “trophy wife.”) This is occurring, as Corinna rightly points out, “in an environment where women are still fighting for some basic rights, even to the point of having to listen to politicians talk about ‘legitimate rape.’” And, may I add, in which Texas, North Carolina, and ten other states, along with the House of Representatives, have ignored Roe vs. Wade and declared abortion illegal past 20 weeks and making the procedure not only incredibly difficult to obtain, but incredibly denigrating to the individual woman who seeks it.
See full article at Comicmix »

Emmys Q&A: Holly Hunter

Ray Richmond contributes to Deadline’s TV and awards coverage. By her own admission, Holly Hunter has never been a traditional star. For one thing, she never tried to cash in on her fame and cache’ by forming her own production company and becoming a creator. That was true even after she earned her first of five Oscar nominations for Broadcast News in 1988, or after winning one for The Piano in 1994. Hunter has also atypically found comfort in shifting between leading lady and character actress, as well as between film and television. In fact, the same year she shot The Piano (1993), she was starring as the lead in HBO’s The Positively True Adventures Of The Alleged Texas Cheerleader-Murdering Mom. That role earned Hunter her second of two Emmy wins, the first having come in 1989 for her work in the NBC telepic Roe vs. Wade. Related: Emmys: Movies/Miniseries Overview
See full article at Deadline TV »

Sundance Day 6: Last Impressions

I’ve read some overriding impressions of this year’s Sundance, Peter Knegt’s on Sex and Sundance naturally caught my attention immediately. While I agree with his observations and would add that CAA’s party was the cherry on top of it all, I actually think that whatever one’s concerns of the moment are, that subject will be addressed for that person by more than one film at Sundance. After all, the reason sex sells so well is that everyone is concerned with sex just about every minute of the day (according for Freud, that is)

The Wrap cites “a Sundance for bold, kinky subject matter, for lots of sex (onscreen), for indie directors ramping up the excess and melodrama in a way that would have seemed completely out of place back in the days when the phrase ‘a Sundance movie’ usually meant something restrained and naturalistic like ‘Frozen River’ or ‘In the Bedroom’."

Sundance might also be said to be skewed this year toward: Women (on the rise), Violence (by gun, government, war), or, for me personally, reality.

Whether the loss of reality as in Escape from Tomorrow, Crystal Fairy or Magic Magic, or even The World According to Dick Cheney, or God Loves Uganda in which the person’s grasp on reality was lost in the normal course of living, or the thin border between reality and fiction as expressed in the panels on documentaries or “true fiction” or the Sloan Foundation panel on Science and Film, I found that most of what I was watching and hearing was concerned with “reality”. For those who know me, they are aware that my concerns at this time are dealing with the shifting realities of my life. And that is what I found being addressed by the events of Sundance.

I did not see the acquisitions films. I concentrated on World Cinema and mostly Latino and Eastern European cinema, though I was lucky to catch What They Don’t Talk About When They Talk About Love from Indonesia. The reality of the deaf, mute and blind differs from ours though love is the same and is summed up when one person says, “the male loves what he sees and the female loves what she hears”.

I was also lucky to have seen Fruitvale, the winner of so much acclaim. The huge disconnect between reality and fantasy is found in the security guards’ readiness to resort to violence simply by seeing the color of another man’s skin. They were either looking for a fight or were panicked by the number of revelers on the train. Either way it was a tragic ending, redeemed only by the yearly memorial held in Oscar Grant’s honor. God Loves Uganda shows an entire nation deluded by extremists who speak only the deadly evil of homosexuality. I couldn’t stand watching the degradation of a people taking place because of the glib jabber of a white right-wing evangelist purporting to be speaking for G’d. Circles deals with a reality creating events otherwise unimaginable except for their occurring within a context of race hatred and war. Crystal Fairy’s gringo protagonists live in an unreal world inspired by past emotional injuries and only come to reality through the support of compassionate and accepting friends. Magic Magic, Escape from Tomorrow, A Teacher and Houston are about complete breaks from reality by the protagonists. Il Futuro likewise, in the way of Last Tango in Paris, shows how Thanatos’ antithesis Eros create an extreme sexual acting out of grief. In Lasting, winner of the Cinematography Award, reality finally wins out and a wiser love ensues. The doc Who is Dayani Cristal shows a reality we cannot deny as people brave unreal challenges just to aspire to the American Dream. The World According to Dick Cheney shows a man so blind that he cannot think of a single fault in his own character. The havoc he caused to the U.S. as a result was so devastating that I could barely watch the film to its end. No brings the role of media to a happy conclusion, though the media hype itself was based totally in fantasy, as media most often is. I Used to be Darker is the exception as it is deals entirely with reality. Inequality For All was the only dose of realism I received and I was inspired by the film to speak out!

Fifteen films in six days is not too bad, though it doesn’t give me bragging rights to having seen the top winners of awards or acquisitions, except for Fruitvale.

A big change for me was that I attended panels along with attending my traditional Creative Coalition luncheon for inspiring teachers.

The panels also dealt with the thin line between reality and fiction, “true fiction” and documentaries, communication and sharing between science and film.

Science in Film Forum a 10 year collaboration between The Sloan Foundation and the Sundance Film Festival which aims to encourage more realistic and compelling stories about science and technology themes and characters seemed somewhat debilitated by the very issue of how scientists and filmmakers communicate. I will write more on this later, but in terms of reality and unreality, the difference between the delivery of a scientist and an actor (in this case Kate Winslet in Contagion) as they explain the phenomenology of contagion itself is dramatically different. And the questions a filmmaker asks of a scientist will determine how communicative a scientist can be in terms of making a movie more realistic. Frankly speaking, Jon Amiel and screenwriter Scott Burns made more sense to me than the scientists. More on that later as well. In Imitation of Life, the panel with Sarah Polley, Michael Polish, Segio Oksman and others, about how art mirrors life was completely about reality vs. lies, another form of unreality. The best panel was one I caught accidently about the N.Y. Times online Opinion Pages and the shorts on Op-Docs, the best of which is called The Public Square by Heidi Ewing and Rachel Grady, taking place in Times Square where protesters counter an anti-Islamic speech by pastor Terry Jones, the Florida pastor who set fire to the Koran, by singing The Beatles. This is a great new venue for short films. If I were making shorts, I would aim to land here.

In the editors’ own words:

"Since Op-Docs, our forum for short, opinionated documentaries, produced with creative latitude across many subjects, started in November 2011, 46 short films and videos have been published on Today (December 16), we begin a new Op-Docs feature: Scenes. It will be a platform for very short work — snippets of street life, brief observations and interviews, clips from experimental and artistic nonfiction videos — that follow less traditional documentary narrative conventions. This first Scenes video presents a classic New York moment, recorded last year." — The Editors

The morning of my last at Sundance, I went to the Marriott Headquarters and wrote, saw friends as they passed by...shared the good news of my friend Rigo’s We Are What We Are selling to eOne for six figures for the U.S. and shared his excitement for the future of this film. eOne already had acquired Canada and U.K., South Africa and Australia/ N.Z. too, so this was an affirmation of its sincere approval of the finished product. Since EOne's merger with Alliance, not only is it the largest distributor and international sales agent in Canada, with branches In U.S., U.K., Australia, and New Zealand, but it is also the Only Big One. The smaller companies now have the chance to move up to second position since the number one and two companies have merged. I have no doubt that Mr. Victor Loewy, the seller of Alliance, will still hold the position of victor, after all, his wallet is bigger than any and everybody else's. It's funny because eOne, though it seemed to pop up from nowhere (tv), the people running it are the same configuration as always: Patrice Theroux, Patrice Roy, Bryan Gliserman, Patrick Roy, consultant and former Lionsgate founder Jeff Sackman. I love it when I see him, because he has succeeded in this business without ever changing who he is. That in itself merits reward.

This afternoon I met with Gamila Yistra who is in Sundance for the first time, exploring ways to extend and reconfigure The Binger Institute in Amsterdam where we began our professional teaching in its first years. From the idea to the screen, projects and their producers, writers and directors will have extensive workshopping, and the relationships will be lasting ones. As we were leaving the Marriott Headquarters to go to the Planned Parenthood party to meet Caroline Libresco who announced a special women's initiative in Sundance, we ran into Paul Federbush, Director of international for Sundance Institute's Film Program; he told her, to her surprise, that the had a meeting set for the next day.

At the party where Gamila met Caroline, we ran into Mary Jane Skalski who's Two Good Girls is playing here. Others at the Planned Parenthood reception were producer Nermeen Shaikh of’s whose Daily Independent News Hour with Amy Goodman and Juan Gonzalez is drawing great praise. The event was marked by the 40th anniversary of Roe vs. Wade (January 22, 2013).

“As the nation’s leading women’s health care provider and advocate, Planned Parenthood understands that abortion is a deeply personal and often complex decision for a woman to consider, if and when she needs it,” said Cecile Richards, president, Planned Parenthood Federation of America. “A woman should have accurate information about all of her options around her pregnancy. To protect her health and the health of her family, a woman must have access to safe, legal abortion without interference from politicians, as protected by the Supreme Court for the last 40 years.”

I took a walk down Main Street and a walk up some stairs and discovered a jewel of a hotel for those with the money to spend. Next time you’re there, check out the Washington School House. It was like stepping into an enchanted history where you could almost imagine living in 1889 when it was built.

As my last act in Sundance, I searched the lost and found for my lost hat (didn’t find it!), and went to the 6:30 press screening of Magic Magic. Stay tuned for my interview with Sebastian Silva about this and his other film, Crystal Fairy, which as my readers know, I liked very much. How did it happen that he got two films into the limited space of Sundance is not a question answered in my interview.

After that I saw the 9:00 screening of Houston, an adult film about a German "headhunter" who is sent from Germany to Houston to recruit the CEO of a large petroleum company for a German based conglomerate. Both films' central concern was the perception of reality, especially across cultural lines.

In conclusion, I would repeat that this year's theme was the nature of reality and its fluid parameters as perceived by various individuals.

The next day I left in the morning to return my car by noon. The road became icy and the planes were unable to take off until 4pm. Lucky for me my plane was scheduled to leave at 9 pm and left on schedule. I had hours to spend at the airport and was lucky in meeting Michele Turnure-Salleo, the Director of Filmmaker 360 of the San Francisco Film Society ( We have been trying to catch up all year and this was our chance. At the same little table where we set up our computers, we were joined by another Sundance refugee Anecita Agustinez who is a journalist nad producer for a news site dealing with native American issues.

Watch for further blogs on Sundance:

Interviews with:

Director Jacek Borcuch and producer Piotr Kobus of Lasting (Isa: Manana), winner of the Sundance’s World Cinema Cinematography Award Director Srdan Golubovic and producer Jelena Mitrovic of Circles (Isa: Memento) and winner of World Cinema Dramatic Special Jury Prize for Artistic Vision Director Sebastian Silva of Crystal Fairy, winner of Sundance’s Directing Award, and Magic Magic (Isa: 6 Sales). Documentary and science panels

See you in L.A. Or Berlin! Or Guadajara in March!
See full article at Sydney's Buzz »

Mitt Romney Says He Likes 'Twilight' In Order To Appear Human

In an attempt to appear human, right-wing political aristocrat and 2012 United States Presidental hopeful Mitt Romney admits to enjoying the Twilight phenomenon, which kind of just makes us hate him even more.

I feel bad for CNN's Gabriella Schwarz, who had to interview Mitt Romney about how he's totally a human being and watches TV, just like all the rest of us human beings who want to overturn Roe vs. Wade, but believe in the death penalty, are opposed to marriage equality, want to ban pornography, and have undying support for 'abstinence-only' programs in school.

First he admits he doesn't own an "i-Pod," (or whatever his researchers and assistants told him currently exists), and then he claims he watches TV and movies. You know, just like us ordinary peasant "people", with our gadgets and regular jobs!


"I mean I like the Twilight series. I thought it was fun," Romney said.
See full article at Planet Fury »

Freakonomics DVD Review

  • HeyUGuys
Freakonomics unites a number of acclaimed documentary filmmaker’s in an ambitious attempt to adapt Steven D Levitt and Stephen J Dubner’s 2005 bestseller of the same name for cinema audiences. Comprised of 4 mini-documentaries, the film tries to be both informative and entertaining as it sets about explaining the reasons behind baby naming trends, cheating within the world of sumo wrestling, low crime levels during the 90s and, finally, how incentives might be used to improve high-school exam results.

At its best, Freakonomics is a light-hearted examination of certain little thought about phenomenon, the kind of school-friendly documentary that plays more like a Ben and Jerry’s advert than an episode of The Sky At Night. However, with four very different film’s keeping the subject matter broad, each segment is differentially successful – no doubt proving intriguing to some while completely disengaging for others.

A psychologist by degree, the discussion
See full article at HeyUGuys »

They Blew Through Millions

Meg Whitman and Carly Fiorina claimed they wanted to help the world by dipping their toes into politics-but their failed races were mostly about ego. How could they have better spent a combined $217 million? How about college tuition for 23,000? Or school lunches for 15 million? The Daily Beast's Gail Sheehy crunches the numbers.

In a year that broke all the records for money spent on campaigns, some candidates threw away enough of their own wealth to make even Mayor Bloomberg blush. Take Jeff Greene, the Democratic candidate for Senate in Florida, who spent $23,808,789, with only about $4,000 coming from outside contributions. Each of the 284,948 votes cast in his favor cost $83.55.

Related story on The Daily Beast: Sarah Palin's Media Strategy

Then there are the women. This election was really a tale of three little girls who grew up to make so much money, they didn't know what to do with it.
See full article at The Daily Beast »

[Review] Freakonomics

Freakonomics is a multi-part documentary based on the immensely popular book of the same name by Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner and is an eye opening examination of the various systems in place in our society. Consisting of a triage of extremely talented documentary filmmakers, Freakonomics takes an interesting approach of examining some core economic principles in the book and then permits the filmmaker to illustrate an example of the mentioned topic in their unique cinematic style. These stories take on a debunking conventional thinking approach often throwing accepted concepts at the audience and then subverting their logic in clever ways. By combining a talented roster of documentarians with a phenomenon book, Freakonomics succeeds in both educating and entertaining.

Seth Gordon (King of Kong) takes on the job of weaving together prelude chapters in-between the four short films from the other heavyweight documentary directors including Morgan Spurlock (Super Size Me
See full article at The Film Stage »

Ask the Flying Monkey! Should Gay People Care About Closeted Anti-Gay Politicians? And Why Are None of Them Lesbians?

This week! Should gay people "care" about anti-gay politicians who turn out to be gay? Why are none of them lesbians? Are U.S. soldiers anti-gay — and much more!

Have a question about gay male entertainment? Contact me here (and be sure and include your city and state and/or country!)

Q: I was thinking about those anti-gay politicians who have been revealed to be gay. Do you think the gay community should help them out or should we leave them alone? I also realized there are no female anti-gay politicians who were revealed to be lesbians. Are there any? – Eli, Melbourne, Australia

A: What do they say are two topics you should never discuss in polite company? Religion and politics. So what are two topics I return to again and again in my column?

Yup, religion and politics! Hey, I yam what I yam.

The scene of Senator Larry
See full article at The Backlot »

Freakonomics (documentary)

The freakiest thing about “Freakonomics” is the way in which a normally dry, esoteric means of study has become such a phenomenon. From a New York Times article in 2003 to a best-selling book to now the omnibus documentary, “Freakonomics” has become such a cultural meme that even those who have not read the book (like your humble reviewer here) are now familiar with the assertions the authors (economist Steven Levitt and journalist Stephen Dubner) have made and discussions they have provoked.

Fortunately, “Freakonomics” the documentary is not dull or dry at all. Making use of several directors to each turn a particular idea from the book into a 10- to 15-minute short piece, then weaving them together with interstitials featuring Levitt and Dubner, the film flows easily from concept to concept, like a high-end “60 Minutes” episode. Covered here: African-American vs. White names, corruption in sumo wrestling, and correlating a lowered
See full article at Moving Pictures Magazine »


The freakiest thing about “Freakonomics” is the way in which a normally dry, esoteric means of study has become such a phenomenon. From a New York Times article in 2003 to a best-selling book to now the omnibus documentary, “Freakonomics” has become such a cultural meme that even those who have not read the book (like your humble reviewer here) are now familiar with the assertions the authors (economist Steven Levitt and journalist Stephen Dubner) have made and discussions they have provoked.

Fortunately, “Freakonomics” the documentary is not dull or dry at all. Making use of several directors to each turn a particular idea from the book into a 10- to 15-minute short piece, then weaving them together with interstitials featuring Levitt and Dubner, the film flows easily from concept to concept, like a high-end “60 Minutes” episode. Covered here: African-American vs. White names, corruption in sumo wrestling, and correlating a lowered
See full article at Moving Pictures Magazine »
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