As America tries to digest and understand the apparently senseless violence of the tragic Connecticut school shooting, it is worthwhile remembering that the Jewish Supremacists who run Hollywood have already acknowledged responsibility for inciting violence with their deluge of filth which masquerades as “entertainment.”
In the wake of the horrific July 2012 shooting at the ‘Dark Knight Rises’ film premiere, Jewish Supremacist Hollywood producers were forced to acknowledge that their violent imagery plays a role in inciting copy cat violence by unstable individuals.
Although Hollywood is famously extreme leftwing, it specializes in outrageously violent content, with each film, TV show or video game competing with its predecessor to show more death, gore, drug abuse and degeneracy.
Following the ‘Dark Knight Rises’ shooting, Jewish Supremacist movie producer Rob Cohen (responsible for “XXX,” “Stealth” “Alex Cross” and others) said that “Like every person who works in movies and is following this event, I’m asking myself what are we responsible for.”
“Some say we’re complicit in this violence and I’m not sure we are,” he said. “But, it does give me great pause. We want our movies to be shown to the widest possible audience — we are in a commercial business — but I now have to look deeper.”
Kurt Sutter, the Jewish Supremacist writer-producer of such TV shows as “Sons of Anarchy” and “The Shield,” said in a Twitter reaction to the ‘Dark Knight Rises’ shooting that “This kinda thing always makes me question my liberal use of violence in storytelling.”
Independent producer Harvey Weinstein, who has released all of director Quentin Tarantino’s violence-laden films — from “Pulp Fiction” to his upcoming revenge picture “Django Unchained” — suggested to the Huffington Post that “all of us who deal in violence in movies” should sit down … and discuss our role in that.”
According to black Hollywood movie star Jamie Foxx, who is possibly most famous for his role in the Weinstein/Tarantino movie Django Unchained (where his character jokes about “how great” it is kill all white people) said the movie industry deserves some of the blame for people who go out and commit violent acts.
Foxx, told the Associated Press that actors can’t ignore that the violence they portray onscreen can influence people in real life. “We cannot turn our back and say that violence in films or anything that we do doesn’t have a sort of influence,” Foxx said Saturday. “It does.”