The Daily Populous

Tuesday September 10th, 2019 morning edition

image for How 'Who Framed Roger Rabbit?' Perfected the Art of the Crossover

In 1985, then-new Disney CEO Michael Eisner revamped a dead project about an adaptation of Gary K. Wolf’s 1981 novel Who Censored Roger Rabbit?

Spielberg returned the favor and agreed to help produce Who Framed Roger Rabbit?

The result was the most ambitious project in the history of American animation.

This was the first time that a movie like this was made to serve the cartoons first and the people second.

The cartoons cast real shadows, seem to occupy real space and look three-dimensional before computer animation became dominant.

Nothing can compare to seeing Bugs Bunny and Mickey Mouse onscreen together — that is until someone greenlights a Justice League/Avengers movie.

isn't just an homage to American animation and 1940s detective films, it is a great animated film and a great detective film by itself. »

Trump says Bahamas full of 'very bad gang members' as he doubles down on not letting Hurricane Dorian refugees in to US

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“Look, the Bahamas had some tremendous problems with people going to the Bahamas that weren’t supposed to be there.”.

"Huge damage" as record Hurricane Dorian hits Bahamas: In pictures 1/15 A road is flooded during the passing of Hurricane Dorian in Freeport, Grand Bahama.

Nasa/EPA 3/15 Buildings damaged by Hurricane Dorian are swept by deep floodwater in the Abaco Islands in The Bahamas. »

Amazon Employees Will Walk Out Over Climate Change Inaction

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And WayFair staff left their desks after learning that the retailer profited from migrant detention centers run by US Immigrations and Customs Enforcement.

Over 900 Amazon employees have signed an internal petition pledging to walk out over their employer’s lack of action on climate change.

In the petition, Amazon Employees for Climate Justice—the group of workers organizing the walkout—outlined three specific demands for the company and its CEO, Jeff Bezos. »

US Govt. plant USB sticks in security study, 60% of subjects take the bait

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Computer disks and USB sticks were dropped in parking lots of government buildings and private contractors, and 60% of the people who picked them up plugged the devices into office computers.

The full report on the Homeland Security study is due to be published later this year.

Mark Rasch, director of network security and privacy consulting for Falls Church, Virginia-based Computer Sciences Corp., told Bloomberg:. »