(Hollywood Reporter, Oct. 18)
Talks start in December to revise the current contracts, which expire June 30.
(Visual News, Oct. 18)
The show’s storyline and character development are already somewhat of their own masterpieces, but in a new film essay by Celia Gómez, fans of the show are treated to the beautiful symmetry that can be found throughout the cinematography.
(Below the Line, Oct. 17)
The American Society of Cinematographers (ASC) honored three student filmmakers at their annual student awards presentation, held at the organization’s clubhouse.
(Deadline, Sept. 2)
Those figures include nearly 305,000 jobs in the core business of producing, marketing, manufacturing and distributing motion pictures and television shows.
(Washington Post, Sept. 2)
Dispelling the arguments that anti-labor forces use to push forward their agenda.
(The Atlantic, Sept. 1)
Blocked by lawmakers, voters in Arizona, Colorado, Maine, and Washington state will decide for themselves this November whether workers get a raise.
(USA Today, Aug. 30)
The decline in union membership in recent decades has tamped down wage increases for nonunion workers.
(Honolulu Civil Beat, Aug. 30)
The Hawaii Government Employees Association did well backing Democratic incumbents, but got mixed results in other races.
(THR, Aug. 29)
The sequelitis virus infected a number of big-budget franchise installments, except for a precious few (think 'Captain America: Civil War' and 'Finding Dory'), while horror also helped save the day and Disney dominated.
(THR, Aug. 24)
It's "blatant discrimination," writes the union president and former 'Beverly Hills, 90210' star, who is pushing for a new law requiring casting websites to remove birthdays.
(Huffington Post, Aug. 23)
And no, business groups and the GOP don’t like it.
(Vox, Aug. 23)
The argument that unionization doesn’t affect academic freedom could end up with wide-reaching consequences.
(THR, Aug. 23)
Disney, LucasFilm, 20th Century Fox and Warner Bros. want the court to pause VidAngel's $1 movie rental service.
(Phoenix Business Journal, Aug. 19)
Arizona has no tax incentives or state film office, but Phoenix alone had more than 400 projects that spent about $28 million in fiscal year 2016.
(NY Times, Aug. 20)
A broad array of state-level citizen movements are pressing for reforms to give average voters more voice, make elections more competitive, and ease gridlock in Congress.
The IATSE Women’s Committee is working with the Coalition of Labor Union Women and Healthy Women on a campaign called “Spread the Word” to disperse helpful health information to women.
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