So natural has the CIA–entertainment connection become that few question its legal or moral ramifications.
Posts Tagged ‘Hollywood’
Tags: CIA, collusion, deception, empire, Hollywood, imperialism, international affairs, Lies, militarism, negative bias, propaganda, wars
Tags: black list, censorship, freedom, freedom of speech, Hollywood, McCarthyism, red baiting, Trumbo, writer, writing
Tags: class, Comic Con, elitism, fans, Hollywood, Jesse Eisenberg, whore
If there were any doubts about Jesse Eisenberg’s douchebag credentials, they are surely dispelled. The narcissistic imbecile loves to take the money from fans though, and it warms his heart that increased sales are part of the deal…
“It is like being screamed at by thousands of people,” Eisenberg said, according to the Associated Press. “I don’t know what the experience is throughout history, probably some kind of genocide. I can’t think of anything that’s equivalent.”
The man whore appreciates the marketing though. What a vapid, idiotic piece of shit.
Always hated that sniveling asshole…
“The movie was received well. That’s why we go,” Eisenberg told PEOPLE at the Monday premiere of his other new film, The End of the Tour.
“You get to leave relatively unscathed and it’s at least a year before you have to do anything like that again,” he added of Comic-Con.
Tags: abuse, Actors, agents, An Open Secret, Hollywood, managers, pedophilia, producers, scandal, trailer
Tags: black list, censorship, cointelpro, Domestic surveillance, fbi, Hollywood, hoover, repression, Ted Flicker, The President's Analyst
Problems began when the FBI got ahold of the screenplay. Robert Evans claims he was visited by FBI Special Agents who didn’t appreciate their unflattering and incompetent portrayal in the film. When Evans denied their request to cease production, they began conducting surveillance on the film’s set. Evans refused their demands, but increasing pressure led to extensive overdubs during the film’s post-production phase: the FBI became the FBR, and the CIA became the CEA. Even the Telephone Company got wind of their negative portrayal in the film, and Evans believed that his telephone had begun to be monitored by either the Bureau or the phone company. Evans’ paranoia would ironically mirror that of James Coburn’s character in the film’s storyline.