A recent media report states that huge entertainment company AMC "has been hit with two pretty major blows" relating to its tremendously popular cable TV show The Walking Dead.
Bill Nye is a person who is accustomed to objectively making analytical assessments based on dispassionate scrutiny of empirical evidence.
Here's a preliminary and bedrock point to note in any blog post prior to its focus upon a high-profile contractual dispute relevant to a top-ranking television program: "The business side of the entertainment industry can be extremely challenging to navigate."
You might have food items in your refrigerator that are older than Sabrina Carpenter was when she landed her first acting role. She was just 12 when she was cast in an episode of "Law and Order." The star of the Disney Channel's "Girl Meets World" series is now 18.
Imagine for a moment an executive in the entertainment industry who makes hiring decisions regarding high-level employees. That person spends a lot of time, energy and creative thought in securing the best talent available to help drive business profits and success in an industry that is centrally marked by an intense competition among rivals.
China was never far from being front-and-center subject matter for current President Donald Trump just a few short months ago, when he was competing vigorously for the preeminent executive position he now holds.
P.E.A. films, the successor in rights to an Italian company that years ago had "The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly" and other seminal movies in its owned catalog, filed a federal lawsuit against Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in 2014. That litigation alleged that MGM was not adequately compensating it under an agreement between the parties pursuant to which MGM distributed several of P.E.A.'s films, including the above Clint Eastwood classic.
Where real estate is involved (both commercial and residential transactions and disputes), a wide universe of issues and concerns can emerge.
So you signed a contract that you expected would further your career as an entertainer. But now, you realize the deal is not what you expected, or you are unsatisfied with the results. Whatever the reason, you want out. At the same time, you don’t want to risk getting sued for breach of contract, or develop a reputation in the industry for being untrustworthy.
When you go to a library or book store, start browsing online, visit a movie theater or otherwise pursue entertainment options, are you attracted to stories about famous people?