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Critical Race Theory has become one of the most animating issues for Republicans nationwide. What is critical race theory? "Critical race theory is a practice. Republicans in a number of states have pushed to ban critical race theory from schools, misleadingly contending that the concept teaches kids to hate the US and each other. Coverage of critical race theory dominates Fox News coverage across daytime, primetime, and online.
Persons: George Floyd, Kimberlé Crenshaw, Andrew Hartman, Jelani Cobb, Cobb, Ron DeSantis, Hartman, Donald Trump, Trump, Joe Biden, Hillary Clinton, Barack Obama Organizations: Republicans, Fox News, GOP, UCLA, Columbia University, CNN, Republican, Illinois State University, Columbia Journalism School, Florida Gov, Harvard Law, Management, Federal, The New York Times, Fox
Enshrined in the First Amendment, the role of the free press in bringing to light information beyond what those in power approve for release is a foundational principle of the American system of self-government. In Senate testimony this past week, Attorney General Merrick B. Garland said the transparency that comes from investigative journalism about “wrongdoing and error in the government” gives people faith in democracy. An essential task for journalists who report such material is to talk with officials who are not authorized to publicly speak about government matters and to protect their confidentiality. Leak prosecutions and seizures of journalists’ communications data not only jeopardizes particular sources, but can also frighten others with newsworthy information into staying silent. Mr. Biden has vowed a major course correction.
Persons: General Merrick B, Garland, Biden, , Organizations: Trump, Democratic, Times, CNN, The Times, Post
Fact Check-McDonald’s ‘human meat’ claims stem from satire article
  + stars: | 2021-06-11 | by ( Reuters Fact Check | ) www.reuters.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
Posts sharing information that McDonald’s uses human meat in its products are not founded in fact. A Google search with the language used in the posts reveals an article published on the website Huzlers with the caption “McDonalds Exposed For Using Human Meat! Some posts and the Huzlers article mention human meat found in freezers of an Oklahoma City factory. McDonald’s answered a question on its website about human meat in its food here , assuring customers that only 100% pure beef and chicken is used. McDonald’s does not use human meat in its products.
Persons: Huzlers, McDonald’s, Read Organizations: Oklahoma City, Columbia Journalism, Reuters
Darnella Frazier (3rd R) uses her mobile phone to record the arrest of George Floyd, in a still image taken from Minneapolis Police body camera video in Minneapolis, Minnesota, U.S. May 25, 2020. The Pulitzer Board awarded Darnella Frazier a special citation for a video she said has haunted her ever since, showing Floyd's death beneath the knee of Derek Chauvin, a white Minneapolis policeman. Chauvin was convicted of murdering Floyd in a trial during which Frazier's video was played repeatedly. Frazier could not be reached for comment on Friday, and a lawyer who represented her during the Chauvin trial did not respond to an email seeking comment. The Pulitzer Board called Frazier an example of "the crucial role of citizens in journalists' quest for truth and justice."
Persons: Darnella Frazier, George Floyd, Derek Chauvin, Chauvin, Floyd, Frazier, Mindy Marques, George Holliday, Rodney King, Ramsey Orta, Eric Garner, Michael Deas, Ida B, Wells, Spike Lee, I'm Organizations: Minneapolis Police, Minneapolis Police Department, Handout, REUTERS, Pulitzer, Facebook, Angeles, Northwestern University's Medill School of Journalism, PEN America, Thomson Locations: Minneapolis, Minneapolis , Minnesota, U.S, New York City
Google, Facebook pledged millions for local news. Was it enough?
  + stars: | 2021-06-10 | by ( Helen Coster | ) www.reuters.com + 0.00   time to read: +8 min
Google and Facebook accounted for 54% of U.S. digital advertising revenue in 2020, according to eMarketer, a market research company. Under the Facebook Journalism Project, for instance, Reuters received funding to develop a digital media training course for journalists. Both Facebook and Google have made contributions to the news industry apart from the $600 million. Both Facebook and Google say publishers benefit just from using their platforms, which deliver traffic that helps drive advertising revenue and subscriptions. The Seattle Times publisher said his paper has participated in programs backed by Google and Facebook.
Persons: , Maribel Perez Wadsworth, We're, Emily Bell, they're, , Campbell Brown, Ben Monnie, ” Brown, Adam Isserlis, Lance Knobel, Frank Blethen Organizations: Reuters, Google, Facebook, Gannett’s USA, USA Today Network, , Tow Center, Digital Journalism, Columbia University, Reuters Institute for, Journalism, Thomson Reuters, Publishers, GO, Associated Press, BuzzFeed, Cook, Post, HD Media, Seattle Times, Thomson Locations: South, Courier, Charleston , South Carolina, Cityside, Oakland , California, United States, U.S, West Virginia
Laughing gas has been used to dull pain in dental offices and maternity units for more than a century, and researchers now think the gas, called nitrous oxide, may effectively treat depression when other therapies have failed. That's according to the results of a small phase 2 clinical trial, published Wednesday in the journal Science Translational Medicine. Nitrous oxide is thought to work in the same way as ketamine, Nagele said. If they sourced similar effects, I would use the nitrous oxide every time," he said, noting that both drugs are cheap and easily administered but that nitrous oxide typically has milder side effects. "We need to be sure that it works and also understand why it might not work in some patients," Nagele said.
Persons: Peter Nagele, Nagele, Ravi Das, Das, Madhukar Trivedi, Trivedi, wasn't Organizations: and Drug Administration, University of Chicago, University College London, Center for Depression Research, UT Southwestern Medical Center, drugmakers, NBC, Twitter, Facebook Locations: Dallas
They are using their powers of persuasion to get more neighbors to take the Covid-19 vaccine. Nurse Joyce Barlow, right, gives the Covid-19 vaccine to a resident in Cuthbert, Georgia, at a vaccine clinic organized by local volunteers. That's not just a problem for Randolph County and other rural places where vaccines have been slow to take off. Not all residents in rural Randolph County are hesitant to get vaccinated. In Cuthbert, volunteers arranged a clinic so residents in this rural area could more easily get a Covid-19 vaccine.
Persons: Cuthbert, CNN's Jen Christensen, Joyce Barlow, Randolph, Nurse Joyce Barlow, That's, Biden, They've, didn't, they've, Barlow, who've, Randolph County, Bobby Jenkins Jr, Canvasser Sharon Willis, hasn't, Willis, " Barlow, Covid, Brian Kemp, Kim Gilman, Tiffany Barnes, Barnes, he'd, Dr, Sanjay Gupta Organizations: CNN, USC Annenberg Center, Health Journalism's, Utah Jazz, Andrew College, US Centers for Disease Control, Randolph County Democratic Committee, CDC, Democratic Committee, Georgia Gov, National Guard, Covid, Cisco, CNN Health, Moderna Locations: Georgia, Cuthbert , Georgia, Utah, Randolph, Atlanta, Cuthbert, Randolph County's, Covid, Randolph County, Alabama, chihuahua
And in reading Kaufman's book, which traces the history of money, you see how bitcoin is not all that different from the beads used as currency 40,000 years ago. Annie Nova: What is the biggest way money has changed? FK: Primitive money is very material: It's a feather, it's a bead. And then finally, of course, there's very little material money in the world. It has all the attributes of primitive money, it's our security, except it has no material parallel.
Persons: Frederick Kaufman, Kaufman, what's, Craig Newmark, Annie Nova Organizations: Finance, Craig Newmark Graduate School of Journalism, CUNY, FK
That's one reason that tone of “Sweet Tooth” balances on a knife’s edge; the title refers to its 10-year-old protagonist's — Gus, played by Christian Convery — love of candy, which he shares with nearly all little kids. His guide to the outside world is Tommy Jepperd (the fantastic Nonso Anozie), an ex-football player with a dark past. “Sweet Tooth” is always threatening to get too dark or too saccharine, but somehow it never swerves too far in either direction. The kids in “Sweet Tooth” might hold the key to curing the disease that has killed millions upon millions — so they’re kidnapped from loving homes, experimented upon and vivisected. That’s true in both good ways and bad, and “Sweet Tooth” often leaves you wondering which way someone will jump.
Persons: Gus, Christian Convery, Jeff Lemire’s, Jim Mickle, Will Forte, Tommy Jepperd, Lemire, , Garth Ennis, , , James Brolin Organizations: Netflix Locations: Yellowstone, Colorado
Benjamin Netanyahu has often been called Israel’s Teflon prime minister. But even Teflon, we now know, breaks down, wears out and may be so dangerous it should be retired from use. A parliamentary vote in Israel’s Knesset is needed to confirm the new coalition, and Netanyahu is working feverishly to try to undermine it. From right, United Arab List party leader Mansour Abbas, Yamina party leader Naftali Bennett and Yesh Atid party leader Yair Lapid, in Ramat Gan, Israel, on Wednesday. The older, more famous Abbas — Palestinian Authority leader Mahmoud Abbas (no relation) — will have an opportunity to engage with the new Israeli government as he never could when Netanyahu held the reins.
Persons: Benjamin Netanyahu, Netanyahu, feverishly, Likudnik, Labor Party’s Shimon Peres, Yitzhak Rabin, bedfellows, Netanyahu —, Mansour Abbas, Naftali Bennett, Yesh, Yair Lapid, Muslim pragmatist Mansour Abbas, it’s, — Bennet, Lapid, Abbas —, Michael Koplow, Bennett, Bibi, Donald Trump, Abbas, Mahmoud Abbas, Organizations: Labor, Wednesday, United, Reuters, Hamas, Forum, Washington , D.C, Twitter, Likud, Locations: Arab, Ramat Gan, Israel, United Arab, Gaza, Washington ,, Washington, West Bank, U.S
Hong Kong Plans Law to Tie Mobile Phone Numbers to User’s Identity
  + stars: | 2021-06-01 | by ( Elaine Yu | ) www.wsj.com sentiment -0.98   time to read: +1 min
HONG KONG—The government Tuesday unveiled plans to require people in Hong Kong to provide their real name and other personal details when registering mobile phone numbers, a move that critics said would further curtail people’s freedoms and stoke fears of surveillance. It puts Hong Kong in line with about 155 countries including France, Germany and South Korea that have similar measures, officials have said. Activists and opposition politicians have had phone messages used by police as evidence against them for alleged violations of the National Security Law imposed in June. “The Hong Kong government continues to make policies that show they don’t trust their own citizens,” said Lokman Tsui, an assistant professor at the School of Journalism and Communication at the Chinese University of Hong Kong. He described the policy, which will see registrations begin next year, as a further erosion of privacy and trust in Hong Kong.
Persons: , Lokman Tsui Organizations: National Security, School of Journalism, Communication, Chinese University of Hong Locations: HONG KONG, Hong Kong, France, Germany, South Korea, Chinese University of Hong Kong
Hong Kong Plans Law to Tie Mobile-Phone Numbers to User’s Identity
  + stars: | 2021-06-01 | by ( Elaine Yu | ) www.wsj.com sentiment -0.98   time to read: +1 min
HONG KONG—The government Tuesday unveiled plans to require people in Hong Kong to provide their real name and other personal details when registering mobile phone numbers, a move that critics said would further curtail people’s freedoms and stoke fears of surveillance. It puts Hong Kong in line with about 155 countries including France, Germany and South Korea that have similar measures, officials have said. The proposal has touched a nerve in the Chinese territory, however, where fears of surveillance run high amid a continuing crackdown on dissent. “The Hong Kong government continues to make policies that show they don’t trust their own citizens,” said Lokman Tsui, an assistant professor at the School of Journalism and Communication at the Chinese University of Hong Kong. He described the policy, which will see registrations begin next year, as a further erosion of privacy and trust in Hong Kong.
Persons: , Lokman Tsui Organizations: School of Journalism, Communication, Chinese University of Hong Locations: HONG KONG, Hong Kong, France, Germany, South Korea, Chinese University of Hong Kong
Americans need to understand the history of marginalized groups to create equity and understand current events. Lynn Brown is a writer, professor, digital storyteller and traveler whose work centers on issues of race, place, culture and history. In the wake of the widespread protests against racial injustice in the US last summer, many media organizations began the — in some cases long overdue — process of looking inward for ways to create racial equity in their organizations. For example, media interest in the 1921 Tulsa Massacre only resurfaced after its depiction in the HBO show "Watchmen". Lynn Brown is a writer, professor, digital storyteller and traveler whose work centers on issues of race, place, culture and history.
Persons: Lynn Brown, Rodney King —, It's, Nikole Hannah, Jones, Nehisi Coates, She's, Craig Newmark, Ebony Organizations: Tulsa, HBO, The New York Times, Craig Newmark Graduate School of Journalism, New School, GQ, Sierra Magazine, Twitter
Publisher Walter Hussman felt that hiring Hannah-Jones would tie UNC too closely with the 1619 Project. Hussman said Hannah-Jones didn't recognize the "efforts" of white Americans during the Civil Rights Movement. Walter Hussman, the newspaper publisher whose name adorns the University of North Carolina's journalism school, warned the university against hiring New York Times magazine journalist and 1619 Project creator Nikole Hannah-Jones, according to emails obtained by the digital magazine The Assembly. "I worry about the controversy of tying the UNC journalism school to the 1619 project," Hussman wrote in a December email to Susan King, the dean of the journalism school. Hussman then mentioned that Freedom Riders and many white Southern journalists stood alongside Black Americans during the turbulent civil rights battles of the 1960s.
Persons: Walter Hussman, Hannah, Jones, Hussman, Nikole Hannah, Susan King, James McPherson, Gordon Wood, Joe Biden, wouldn't, Ida Bae Wells Organizations: UNC, Civil Rights Movement, University of North, New York Times, The New York Times Magazine, Black, Amtrak, Arkansas Democrat, Gazette, Riders, Southern, The Assembly, Journalism, Chapel Hill, of Trustees, NC
After I graduated from Columbia Journalism School in 2018, I did what I was told to do. I spent the year after I graduated applying to every journalism job I could find. Any journalism school that doesn't is failing its students by not preparing them for all the potential stages of their careers. Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism was founded in 1912 by Joseph Pulitzer, the namesake of the esteemed Pulitzer Prize. At Columbia, we didn't just attend journalism school — we attended the journalism school.
Persons: wasn't, , I'm, who've, haven't, Eric Adelson, doesn't, didn't, Isobel van Hagen, Joseph Pulitzer, van Hagen, Leila Barghouty, Stanford, Brittany Hosea, Hosea, Small, you've, Larisha Paul, you'll, Anastassia, Gliadkovskaya, she'd, Adelson, Barghouty, she's, Amanda Palleschi, Palleschi, Lexi McMenamin, Natasha Lennard, Jeff Inman, There's, It's, I've Organizations: Columbia Journalism School, Ivy League, University of Florida, Columbia, Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism, The Washington Post, USA, Los Angeles Times, UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism, New York University, Twitter, University of Michigan, Stanford, Northwestern University, City University of New, The New School, DePaul University —, New, New School, Drake University, The New York Times Locations: midtown Manhattan, Columbia, New York City, newsrooms, Al Jazeera, BuzzFeed , New York, Bay, City University of New York
The first "A Quiet Place" turned on the death of a child: what it did to the Abbott family, how quickly and horribly widespread calamities affect children and what recovery from that particular trauma looked like. John Krasinski’s “A Quiet Place” and now its sequel externalize all these questions in the form of terrifying blind monsters with super-hearing. “A Quiet Place Part II” follows the first movie’s family, Lee (Krasinski), Evelyn (Emily Blunt, Krasinski’s IRL wife) and their two surviving children, 12-year-old Marcus (Noah Jupe) and 17 year-old Regan (a wonderful Millicent Simmonds). “Army of the Dead” bills itself as the biggest and most eccentric horror summer blockbuster of the season, but I’d rather watch “A Quiet Place Part II” twice more than “Army” ever again. Krasinski's film is an adventure movie, a grisly family film, a thriller and a domestic drama, all without breaking a sweat.
Persons: Abbott, John Krasinski’s, Krasinski, Lee, Evelyn, Emily Blunt, Krasinski’s, Marcus, Noah Jupe, Regan, Millicent Simmonds, Regan —, I’ve, Emmett, Anton Chekhov, Army ”, you’ll Organizations: Krasinski’s IRL, Little League, “ Army, Army Locations: disembowel,
Horror movies, especially zombie movies, usually succeed with audiences based on how accurately they depict whatever scares us at the moment. If you've seen some of the smarter zombie movies of the last few years, you, too, will probably find yourself hungry for brains. The best part of "Army of the Dead" is its world-building: These zombies are people, too — sort of — and their burgeoning culture is fascinating. Either is enough to make a guy root for the zombies — which Snyder doesn't quite encourage us to do, though he comes close. (That's a movie I'd watch; for one thing, the zombies' dialogue is better.)
Persons: Zack Snyder, Christopher Nolan, Dave Bautista, Tig Notaro, Garrett Dillahunt, Matthias Schweighöfer, It's, Snyder, Bautista, Nora Arnezeder, showgirls, Elvis, you've, doesn't Organizations: Army Locations: , London, Iraq, Afghanistan, Las Vegas
Sale of Tribune Newspaper Chain to Hedge Fund Faces One Last Challenge
  + stars: | 2021-05-21 | by ( Katie Robertson | ) www.nytimes.com sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
The deal requires approval by two-thirds of the shareholders other than Alden, which holds a 32 percent stake in Tribune. In an open letter posted on Medium this week, Gregory Pratt, the Chicago Tribune Guild president, begged Dr. Soon-Shiong to vote “No” on Friday. “As Tribune Publishing’s second-largest shareholder, you can single-handedly keep Alden from sealing the deal,” Mr. Pratt wrote. “Alden’s playbook is pretty straightforward: Buy low, cut deeper,” said Jim Friedlich, the chief executive of The Lenfest Institute for Journalism, a journalism nonprofit that owns The Philadelphia Inquirer. “There’s little reason to believe that Alden will approach full ownership of Tribune any differently than they have their other news properties.”
Persons: Alden, Patrick Soon, Michele B, Chan, Shiong, Gregory Pratt, Dr, Tribune Publishing’s, ” Mr, Pratt, “ We’re, ” Alden, , , Jim Friedlich Organizations: Tribune, Los Angeles Times, Chicago Tribune Guild, , MediaNews Group, Denver Post, The Boston Herald, Lenfest Institute for Journalism, Philadelphia Inquirer Locations: California
A spokesperson for the journalism school, Kyle York, confirmed to NBC News that the board did not act on Hannah-Jones' tenure package. She led the 2019 New York Times "1619 Project," which holds that America was truly founded in 1619, when the first enslaved people were brought to the Colonies, not in 1776. Hannah-Jones has faced staunch criticism since releasing the "1619 Project." Former President Donald Trump called it a "warped, distorted" portrayal of American history, and his administration countered by commissioning the "1776 Report," meant to combat the contents of the "1619 Project." "The failure to offer Hannah-Jones tenure with her appointment as a Knight chair unfairly moves the goalposts and violates long-standing norms and established processes relating to tenure and promotion at UNC Chapel Hill."
Persons: Nikole Hannah, Jones, Hannah, Kyle York, York, Grant, Donald Trump, Susan King, King, Deen Freelon, Freelon, doesn't, I've, Jones’s Organizations: University of North, Chapel, The New York Times, Watch, UNC, Hussman School of Journalism, Media, of Governors, NBC News, MacArthur, New York Times, Republican, York, NBC, UNC Chapel Hill, Hill's, Caucus, Facebook, Twitter Locations: University of North Carolina
The New York Times journalist Nikole Hannah-Jones had a tenure offer revoked at UNC-Chapel Hill, according to NC Policy Watch. She is the creator of the 1619 Project, which has drawn a wave of criticism from conservatives. She has garnered widespread recognition for the 1619 Project — published by The New York Times Magazine in 2019. The 1619 Project is also said to have inspired former President Donald Trump's push for the 1776 commission, which was established to promote "patriotic education." In 2017, Hannah-Jones received the highly-coveted MacArthur Fellowship, and in 2020, she won the Pulitzer Prize for Commentary for the 1619 Project, among other awards.
Persons: Nikole Hannah, Jones, Hannah, Susan King, it's, Ida B, , Donald Trump's Organizations: New York Times, UNC, Chapel, NC, Watch, University of North, New York Times Magazine, Chapel Hill, of, Service, University of North Carolina Hussman School of Journalism, Media, White House, Wells Society, Investigate, The New York Times Magazine, Black, MacArthur Locations: University of North Carolina, United States
Nikole Hannah-Jones, a Pulitzer Prize-winning writer for The New York Times Magazine, was denied a tenured position at the University of North Carolina, after the university’s board of trustees took the highly unusual step of failing to approve the journalism department’s recommendation. The decision drew criticism from faculty members on Wednesday, who said that the last two people in the position Ms. Hannah-Jones will hold were granted tenure upon their appointment. In late April, the university announced that Ms. Hannah-Jones was being appointed to the Knight Chair in Race and Investigative Journalism at U.N.C.’s Hussman School of Journalism and Media. She will start as a professor in July, while continuing to write for The Times Magazine. Instead of tenure, Ms. Hannah-Jones was offered a five-year contract as a professor, with an option for review.
Persons: Nikole Hannah, Jones, Hannah, Susan King, Organizations: The New York Times Magazine, University of North, U.N.C, of Journalism, Media, Times Locations: University of North Carolina, America
"Hispanics are very family-oriented," said Paul J. Shaker, a Latino program clinician at Rushford Mental Health Center in Connecticut. "There is a stigma about what people in their community are going to think if they tell others they went to a mental health center." A hypothesis is that inflammation in the brain due to the immune response affects physiological mechanisms that can weaken both physical and mental health. 'I never lost faith or hope'Not everything that affects the brain affects mental health, and having a traumatic illness doesn't necessarily impair it. It also shows how vital the support of loved ones can be to maintain a patient's mental health.
Persons: Xinia Campos, I've, Campos, Claudia Maricela Méndez, Arnold Amaya, Patricia Perea Arredondo, Isabel Fuentes, Covid, Paul J, Shaker, they're, haven't, Andrew Huberman, Huberman, , David Putrino, Putrino, Hernando Rodríguez, Rodríguez, , ” Rodríguez, Solangi Urueña, wouldn't, Juliana Jiménez J, Sol Organizations: Center for Health Journalism, University of Southern, Telemundo, American Psychiatric Association, Centers for Disease Control, CDC, Mental Health, Rushford Center, Stanford University, National Institutes of Health, Icahn School of Medicine, National Institutes of Neurological Disorders, Stanford, Prevention, Noticias Telemundo, NBC, Facebook, Twitter Locations: Covid, University of Southern California, Connecticut, Boston, El Salvador, Mount Sinai, New York City, Colombian, Doral , Florida, Doral, Fla
And, they keep asking how, exactly, Anna’s blighted perceptions map onto something really weird that’s going on right in front of her. He colors our perceptions with Anna’s perceptions, and makes us doubt ourselves the same way we doubt her. It’s something that happens to Anna several times during “The Woman in the Window” and is instantly recognizable to anyone else who's experienced it. She's a shaky, unreliable narrator, but she's the only one we have. He colors our perceptions with Anna’s perceptions, and makes us doubt ourselves the same way we doubt her, meaning that you can probably make it through most of this movie without seeing what’s coming.
Persons: Joe Wright’s, destabilization, I’m, Anna Fox, Amy Adams, Wyatt Russell, Fox, Tracy Letts, She’s, she's, Ed, Anthony Mackie, Wright, Letts, Anna, Fred Hechinger, Alfred Hitchcock, Hitchcock’s, John Ballantyne, ” Norman Bates, Jimmy Stewart’s, L.B, Jefferies, Bates, She's, It’s, Danny Elfman’s, Anna’s, she’s, it’s, Organizations: Netflix
As CDC staff passed around a link to the April 27 monologue, a federal official told CNN, the message was clear: Noah was kind of right. "The CDC tends to be conservative in its approach, and that sometimes results, I think, in people seeing CDC guidance as just not being practical," another federal official said. "But if you're not willing to make science understandable and practical -- well, then you get the mask guidance." The CDC mask guidance is coming under fire for two main reasons. "[The CDC] is definitely not nimble," the official said, noting that many CDC experts have to review every piece of guidance.
Persons: inboxes, Trevor Noah, Noah, CNN's Chris Cuomo, Rochelle Walensky, haven't, Glen Nowak, Sen, Bill Cassidy, Walensky, who've, Andy Slavitt, Slavitt, Anthony Fauci, Joe Biden's, Fauci, Dr, Sanjay Gupta Organizations: CNN, US Centers for Disease Control, CDC, Center for Health, Grady College of Journalism, University of Georgia, ABC, National Institute of Allergy, CNN Health
This is the question “Jupiter’s Legacy,” the new Netflix series, feels the need to ask (and try to answer) yet again. Granted, there are different kinds of superheroes; the “Jupiter’s Legacy” superheroes are troubled demigods along the lines of DC Comics’ Justice League. (For the “Jupiter’s Legacy” comics, Millar partnered with the Scottish artist Frank Quitely, one of the four or five most technically gifted cartoonists alive.) Or it has for now, with "Jupiter's Legacy." As a partisan of the original work, nobody hates my currently low opinion of this show more than I do.
Persons: Josh Duhamel, Sheldon Sampson, Chloe, Elena Kampouris, Brandon, Andrew Horton, Sheldon, Duhamel, Don Junior, Leslie Bibb, Marge Simpsonian, Ian Quinlan, Matt Lanter, , forlornly, Mark Millar, Millarworld, Millar, Frank Quitely Organizations: Netflix, DC Comics ’ Justice League, Hollywood, Marvel Locations: Scottish
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