There are certain key historical moments one can point to when discussing the injustices countless faced during the fight for Civil Rights in the early 20th Century. The Tulsa race massacre, Emmett Till's grotesque murder, the Selma to Montgomery marches and Dr. King assassination are a few examples of these pivotal events.
As numerous countries are implementing social distancing tactics to help flatten the curve of COVID-19, many are hunkering down at home.
When asked whether he would sign off on seeing his time-traveling comedy classic receive the remake treatment, Back To The Future director Robert Zemeckis emphatically replied with an "oh, God no... That can’t happen until both [his writing partner] Bob [Gale] and I are dead. And then I’m sure they’ll do it, unless there’s a way our estates can stop it."
When discussing acting alongside his costar in the 2012 Paul Thomas Anderson masterpiece The Master, Joaquin Phoenix recalled the following:
Growing up in Toronto, Ontario during the late '90s/early 2000s, there were a handful of recording artists that fellow Canadians worshiped at the altar of. There was Queen Céline Dion of course, Sarah McLachlan, Jann Arden, The Tragically Hip and Bryan Adams (I swear this man can feed the next twenty generations of Adams' with the royalties he's collected from his head banger "Everything I Do") just to name a few.