Oct 26, 2021
TOPICS: Alec Baldwin fired Thursday's fatal shot on a non-union set; Protesting safety conditions, IATSE crew members walked and were replaced by scabs just hours before Baldwin accidentally killed his cinematographer; How independent movies are nothing more than money laundering union busting tax scams for the rich and powerful who need to hide money from the government, creditors and investors; What YOU need to know about limited liability companies like Rust Movie Productions, LLC;
SPECIAL GUEST: 4:29:07 Catherine Liu (Professor of Film and Media Studies at University of California, Irvine) on her book "Virtue Hoarders: The Case against the Professional Managerial Class"
Guests With Time Stamps:
(2:19) David Does The News
(1:50:27) Dutch Merrick (Propmaster, Armorer, former IATSE president) on film set weapons safety
(1:50:27) Roger Nygard (director, editor, and writer) on his new book "Cut to the Monkey: A Hollywood Editor's Behind-the-Scenes Secrets to Making Hit Comedies"
(1:58:00) Jon Ross (comedy writer and gentleman farmer)
(2:36:13) Mark Breslin (founder and president of Yuk Yuk's, largest comedy chain in North America)
(3:01:11) "I'm On My Way" written and performed by Professor Mike Steinel
(3:03:47) Howie Klein (founder and treasurer of The Blue America PAC and author of Down With Tyranny)
(3:34:48) David Cobb (environmental activist and Green Party Presidential candidate)
(3:50:04) Dr. Harriet Fraad (host of "Capitalism Hits Home")
(4:29:07) Professor Adnan Husain ("Guerrilla History" and "The Majlis" podcasts) with Catherine Liu (Professor of Film and Media Studies at University of California, Irvine) on her book "Virtue Hoarders: The Case against the Professional Managerial Class"
(5:42:21) Professor Mary Anne Cummings (physicist and parks commissioner Aurora, Illinois)
(6:09:10) Professor Mike Steinel (Jazz historian and Dylanologist) with Ray Hair (President of the American Federation of Musicians) and Mary Ellen Goree (violinist and elected chair of the Musicians of the San Antonio Symphony ) on San Antonio Symphony management's proposal to slash the size of the orchestra from 71 full-time musicians to 42, and cut salaries nearly in half.