Maybe we’ll finally get that Mockingjay trailer we’ve all been waiting for this month
I have no idea if this will change anything or help at all. But, something has to be done. Apparently, a guy from 4Chan hacks into celebrities iClouds and TMZ is buying them off of him for tons of money. So far - this happened to Jennifer Lawrence (Which they have more of and videos.) and Victoria Justice. Both women are getting slut shamed for their “behavior.” But, who knew their nudes would leak onto the internet. Nudes are very personal photos and it’s wrong to leak them for profit. Very disgusting.
The guy from 4Chan also have 50+ more celebrities nudes.
I want TMZ down - others to do.
Also don’t worry if the petition says 100/200+, every time it hits a new hundred - the goal gets higher!
Lawrence’s spokespeople tell TMZ, “This is a flagrant violation of privacy. The authorities have been contacted and will prosecute anyone who posts the stolen photos of Jennifer Lawrence.”
Italian actor Andrea Di Stefano’s directorial debut is a melodrama about notorious Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar
A fresh dramatic perspective breathes some welcome new life into the modern drug trade genre in Escobar: Paradise Lost. This ambitious directorial debut by Italian actor Andrea Di Stefano takes some helpful hints from The Godfather in concentrating on the family circle around a notorious criminal figure, making possible a multi-dimensional view of the notorious Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar which is further aided by a full-bodied performance from Benicio del Toro.
With dedicated handling by Radius, this absorbing and increasingly tense multi-lingual melodrama could achieve ample box office traction with young mainstream viewers, courtesy of co-star Josh Hutcherson, as well as with the large U.S. Hispanic audience.
A fascinating Benicio Del Toro performance powers this enterprising B-movie about a naive young surfer falling prey to the toxic charms of drug kingpin Pablo Escobar.
A Canadian surfer finds himself in the deadliest closeout of his life — on dry land — in “Escobar: Paradise Lost,” which imagines that downfall of Colombian drug kingpin Pablo Escobar (played by Benicio Del Toro) as seen through the eyes of a naive acolyte drawn into his web. The directorial debut of veteran Italian actor Andrea di Stefano (“The Prince of Homburg,” “Eat Pray Love”), “Escobar” offers an odd mix of action movie, romantic melodrama and cautionary traveler’s tale, which works better than it should thanks to Del Toro’s fascinating performance and Di Stefano’s assured, muscular helming. Pickled up during production by Weinstein Co. subsidiary Radius, this smarter-than-average genre pic (scheduled for a Nov. 26 release) could prove a robust performer in niche theatrical and VOD play, especially if it connects with the large and underserved Latino moviegoing crowd.
Colombia’s most famous drug lord gets second-billing in this tense story of a young man struggling to escape the cartel’s reign of power.
The legacy of Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar, who reached the height of his cocaine-smuggling power in the eighties running a multimillion dollar cartel operation, is obvious fodder for the movies. Though Escobar surrendered to authorities in 1991, escaped a year later and was killed in a firefight shortly afterward, his luxurious career provides many access points, as demonstrated by the recent spate of Escobar projects: In addition to a 2012 Colombian mini-series, contemporary efforts to explore Escobar’s life include the upcoming production of the black list screenplay “The Ballad of Pablo Escobar,” starring John Leguizamo in the title role, and the tense, well-acted “Escobar: Paradise Lost,” which features Benicio Del Toro.