420 Tabloids

Government Official Writes Entertainment Law 420 Headed For Congress Today.

Entertainment Law 420:

carp A. Diem News Reporter
Carp is a radioactive grass carp from the Flint Water Shed who is now a news anchor and reporter

“Good evening,

Carp A. Diem reports the news:

Tonight there has been a new law proposed by the senator of California that will regulate all entertainment companies that have plans to operate in the United States. This new law is called “Entertainment Law 420” which proposes that for every book, movie, and television series created there must be a moral debriefing that follows up the program in summary. “The content summary must be in a simple form with moral fortitude.”

Recently, many celebrities and lawmakers alike have come out against the new law proposed to regulate all entertainment companies. They say that it effectively censors their art and takes away the freedom of expression for artists to make what they want. However, others are defending the bill claiming that this would be a great way for people to use media as an educational tool instead of purely entertainment. This is in correlation with the recent debates in Congress about how much violence should be in children’s television programming because some believe there should not be any at all due to its effect on young minds.

The new law that has been proposed to regulate all entertainment companies that wish to interact in the United States, is a regulation for every book, movie, and television series created. The moral debriefing must be a simple form with moral fortitude.

The new law proposed by Senator Morale Compassski of Hamtramck, which aims to regulate entertainment companies that want to operate in the united states is starting to worry those who rely on the industry for their livelihood. Conservative organizations have already expressed a great deal of dissent and disapproval with Ms. Compasski’s proposal. “It’s not our job as Americans to do moral debriefings,” said one representative from the conservative organization FreedomWerks. Ms. Compasski responded swiftly with “I’m sorry but I think it is our job as American citizens to make sure we are all morally upright.”

The new law is set to regulate all entertainment companies that wish to operate in the united states. The president of the United States proposed this new law after speaking with many television executives and producers who complained about their lack of moral guidance following up their programs, which he said was a “serious shortcoming.” The president introduced his idea for this new law at last week’s meeting where he brought up examples such as Netflix’s 13 Reasons Why or HBO’s Westworld. These are just two examples of many television series that have been criticized for not providing viewers with enough information on what they should take away from watching.

“Entertainment Law 420”

“I’m here today because I believe every company deserves an opportunity to share its creative ideas,” Trump said in his speech, The new proposed legislation has been met with a lot of negativity from citizens and media alike. There are numerous complaints about the vague wording, but the main complaint is that it would be redundant to a show or movie itself. It was also noted that for every book there must be another story written up in order to get this summary. This means less time spent on writing more content, which consequently makes prices go up for both books and movies.

In response to the recent movements in Hollywood, a new law has been proposed that would regulate all entertainment companies. This new law proposes that for every book, movie, and television series created there must be a moral debriefing that follows up the program in summary. The content summary must be a simple form with moral fortitude.  This is not an uncommon topic on talk shows already but it seems as though some people are taking this more seriously than others. There have been several celebrity responses to this proposed bill including actor Brad A. Pitt who believes “It’s going to take some time for everyone else to get accustomed,” while comedian Kumail Nanjiani said he thought it was great because people needed someone telling them what they should watch for.

In a new development in the field of entertainment, congress has been debating a law that mandates moral debriefings for all books, movies, and television series. The proposed bill would require a moral assessment to be given at the end of each book or film to ensure there is no inappropriate content in them. If the proposed legislation is passed by congress it will go into effect on July 1st, 2024. We asked some local residents for their thoughts on this development and what they think about this change in policy.

“I would love a simple summary of what happened during the program with an evaluation of how it could potentially affect someone’s behavior or morality.” said many Local Michigan Residents

One company President said, “It is crucial for us to do this so we can provide information about how our content might influence people.”

The new law that has been proposed to regulate all entertainment companies in the U.S. is stirring up some trouble, as many people are against it because they feel like their freedom of choice will be taken away from them if this bill passes. The proposal states that for every book, movie, and television series created there must be a moral debriefing following up the program in summary form. This would include things such as what was good about the show or how it impacted you emotionally, while also including information on why certain themes may not have been appropriate or important to discuss at length during said show/movie/book etcetera.

A recent study found out that movies with these types of post-show morals had kids who became highly functional adults with fewer mental and emotional issues.

The new law is a good idea, but some people are protesting it. They say that this will take away from the creative process and will make the content too moralistic. What do you think?

Be Savage, not Average.


cannabis business listing