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August 10, 1990 | DAVID J. FOX, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For the first time since the movie rating system has come under increased pressure for modifications to its adults-only X classification, Jack Valenti, president of the Motion Picture Assn. of America, has publicly acknowledged that a change may be coming.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 10, 1990 | DAVID J. FOX, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For the first time since the movie rating system has come under increased pressure for modifications to its adults-only X classification, Jack Valenti, president of the Motion Picture Assn. of America, has publicly acknowledged that a change may be coming.
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ENTERTAINMENT
July 5, 1990 | JACK MATHEWS, TIMES FILM EDITOR
Barry Levinson, Spike Lee and John Sayles are among the prominent American directors whose names appear on a petition urging the Motion Picture Assn. of America to create a rating category that would allow adult-themed films to avoid the commercially poisoning X. The petition, urging MPAA President Jack Valenti to overhaul his 22-year-old ratings system "in order to more fairly reflect the original intent of the X," is being circulated by Silverlight Entertainment, a small New York distributor.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 5, 1990 | JACK MATHEWS, TIMES FILM EDITOR
Barry Levinson, Spike Lee and John Sayles are among the prominent American directors whose names appear on a petition urging the Motion Picture Assn. of America to create a rating category that would allow adult-themed films to avoid the commercially poisoning X. The petition, urging MPAA President Jack Valenti to overhaul his 22-year-old ratings system "in order to more fairly reflect the original intent of the X," is being circulated by Silverlight Entertainment, a small New York distributor.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 22, 1999 | JASON C. JOHANSEN, Jason C. Johansen is a writer and former professor of Latino film and media
As reported recently in Calendar, an unprecedented degree of Latino film and TV content is emerging, and two critical questions emerge with it: Who should have creative control of such content? And, how do Latinos want to see themselves represented in film and TV? The first question invites an easy and logical answer: Latinos should have creative control over content reflecting the Latino experience.
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