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We get offended quickly.... even unconventionally.... and if it is something about our religion, we make sure it reflects our belief. And if it contradicts our belief, we react violently. And as you may know we've got quiet a large amount of population... so we've already got thousands of distinctive beliefs... which already contradicts with each other.... ...


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It seems to me there are often movies of the same title in the same year. IMDb keeps track of them with Roman numerals. Like this: Action Figures (2011/I) Action Figures (2011/II)


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You might be interested in the case of the film The Butler which just came out recently. The film's title was up for a possible rename due to a Motion Picture Association of America claim from Warner Bros., which had inherited from the defunct Lubin Company a now-lost 1916 silent short film with the same name.[9][31] The case was subsequently resolved ...


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If there is a limit, it's no longer than three months. Two movies titled Nine came out in the second half of 2009. One is an all-CGI animated SF film with "stitchpunks" that look like a grown-up version of Sackboy from the later PS3 game LittleBigPlanet, released in September 2009. The other is an unrelated musical drama directed by Rob Marshall starring ...


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The answer is, they don't. And I quote: Literary titles – such as book or movie titles – fall in a gray area in U.S. law. For instance, although a book or movie is protected by copyright, its title isn’t. Copyright simply doesn’t cover titles. And even if the title is distinctive, such as The 40-Year-Old Virgin, courts and the Trademark ...


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According to this article I found (written in 2010) - individual movie titles can not be copyrighted. However, there can be a trademark granted if there is a certain level of recognition of the title to the specific movie. The author of the article cites "Star Wars" or "Citizen Kane". Per the linked article, the MPAA has a Title Registration Bureau which ...


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Films have been covered. What is allowed to be aired on TV and radio is governed differently. The Federal Communications Commission [FCC] governs broadcasts. Broadcasts are things like TV and radio which broadcast over the airwaves, but not cable and Internet. The FCC derives its authority from the idea that the bandwidth of the electromagnetic spectrum ...


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Sounds like The Pacifier from 2005 with Vin Diesel: After a Navy SEAL fails to rescue a scientist who developed a top secret device, he is assigned to guard the man's children while searching for information on where the device may be hidden inside the house. Along the way, he must cope with rebellious teens, child care, an overbearing school official, ...



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