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1619 Project Movie Coming From Studio Building Theme Parks in Slave Labor Countries

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1619 Project Movie Coming From Studio Building Theme Parks in Slave Labor Countries




Daniel Greenfield

Fri Aug 7, 2020




“The 1619 Project was a great awakening and a true history that you probably never learned in school,” Lionsgate CEO Jon Feltheimer falsely claimed, announcing the partnership between the Canadian movie studio, Oprah Winfrey, and the New York Times.

The press release promised that the partnership with the sleazy Canadian studio responsible for Saw, the Hunger Games, and Twilight, will usher in "an expansive portfolio of feature films" and "television series" based on the racist revisionist history promulgated by the New York Times.

There is a reason that the 1619 Project isn't taught in schools. It isn't true and actual historians have taken apart its false claims that America was built on slavery.

Lionsgate though is another story.

Last year, Lionsgate Entertainment World opened on Hengqin Island, in the People's Republic of China. The theme park brought attractions based on Twilight and The Hunger Games to a country whose brutal Communist regime had used famine as a weapon to kill millions back when Jon Feltheimer was in kindergarten.

But there’s a bigger problem than depicting America as a brutal totalitarian regime that uses famine as a weapon in a Communist country that actually did it back in the 1950s.

While Lionsgate is plotting to smear America as a nation based on slavery, the People’s Republic of China was not only built on slavery, but has the most slaves in the world.

With 1,000 slave labor camps and at least a million slave laborers, the Communist dictatorship where Lionsgate has an important presence vastly outstrips 19th century Southern plantations.

Hengqin Island is located in Guangdong province which contains at least three known labor camps. Some of these camps featured in the brutal Guangdong Cultural Revolution Massacre during which fanatical left-wing thugs killed thousands in a culture war that has ominous similarities to the current Black Lives Matter culture war and its lodestone, the 1619 Project.

China's booming economy is fueled by forced labor. Construction work incorporates everything from kidnapping to abused migrant workers.  Last year, construction workers deprived of their wages threatened to jump from buildings. The Communists responded by arresting them.

This isn’t the type of story that Lionsgate is likely to tell with an "an expansive portfolio of feature films" or even comment on. And if the development of Hengqin Island into a resort, complete with games based on The Hunger Games, involved any forced labor, no one will talk about it.

Not that Lionsgate cares.



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