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Scott Rudin

ENTERTAINMENT
January 26, 2008
WITH regard to Glenn Kenny's article on the ending of "No Country for Old Men" ["Coen Country Is Tricky Terrain," Jan. 11]: What a bunch of malarkey! From an old died-in-the-wool writer who was brought up on the beginning/middle/end, three-act structure school, Scott Rudin and the Coen brothers failed miserably to offer up reasonable fare. There are 10,000 members of the Writers Guild, any of whom I'm sure could have written a smarter denouement between the clash of the titans (Javier Bardem and Tommy Lee Jones)
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BUSINESS
October 7, 2004 | Robert W. Welkos, Times Staff Writer
"Team America: World Police," a raunchy satire featuring a cast of marionettes who seek to save the world, won its efforts to earn an R rating from the Motion Picture Assn. of America. The film had been plunged into a dispute with the MPAA ratings board over a scene depicting simulated sex between the puppets.
BUSINESS
November 1, 1991 | JOHN LIPPMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After weeks of rumor and speculation, Paramount Pictures late Thursday announced a further shake-up at its troubled motion picture division with the immediate departure of two senior executives. David Kirkpatrick, president of the Motion Pictures Group, and Gary Lucchesi, president of the Motion Picture Production Division, were "leaving their positions," effective immediately, Paramount said.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 5, 2013 | By John Horn
Jon Stewart is leaving “The Daily Show” - for three months - to direct a movie. The political satirist and media critic will take a hiatus from his Comedy Central talk show this summer to make his feature directing debut, adapting Maziar Bahari's book “Then They Came for Me: A Family's Story of Love, Captivity and Survival.” The book, co-written with Aimee Molloy, chronicles Bahari's attempt to cover Iran's presidential elections in...
BUSINESS
September 20, 2012 | Bloomberg News
IAC/InterActiveCorp Chairman Barry Diller, producer Scott Rudin and publishing executive Frances Coady are investing in a book venture that will try to challenge Amazon.com Inc.'s dominance in the industry. The project, called Brightline, is expected to release fiction and nonfiction titles by mid-2013, New York-based IAC said Wednesday. Brightline will make electronic books for mobile devices using software by Brooklyn-based Atavist, which will exchange minority equity interests with the venture.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 17, 2012 | By David Ng
The Broadway revival of Arthur Miller's "Death of a Salesman," starring Philip Seymour Hoffman and Andrew Garfield, has been a box-office hit, playing to near-capacity audiences since beginning performances at New York's Ethel Barrymore Theatre in February. So it should come as little surprise that the production will turn a profit. The show's producers - which include such powerhouses as Scott Rudin, Stuart Thompson and Jon B. Platt - announced Wednesday that "Salesman" will recoup its initial $3.1-million investment.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 19, 1995 | KENNETH TURAN, TIMES FILM CRITIC
To hear almost-16 Cher Horowitz tell it, "I actually have a way normal life." True, her mom died during "routine liposuction," but she now lives happily with her fierce litigator father ("He gets paid $500 an hour to fight with people") in great Beverly Hills style. "Isn't my house classic?" she enthuses. "Its columns date back to 1972."
ENTERTAINMENT
April 10, 2014 | By Hector Tobar
Sony Pictures is close to a deal with bestselling author Michael Lewis to bring his latest book, a Wall Street drama and detective story, to the silver screen. “Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt,” recounts how a group of misfit stock brokers and techies worked to expose, and then fight back, against the tactics of high-frequency traders, or HFTs. The HFTs were able to exploit computer technology and millisecond advantages to make huge profits at the expense of regular investors.
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