Jews in Hollywood
The jews in Hollywood know exactly what the odds are
of making money on a movie. They know that they are losing money, lots of money, by
pumping out the R-rated movies. They know better than we do that a G-rated film is
twice as likely as an R-rated film to have box-office revenues in excess of three times
the production budget.
They LOSE money so they can propagate immorality and
anti-Christianity. They give up hundreds of millions of dollars in revenue in order to
pump our children's heads full of pro-jewish, anti-Christian, satanistic screeds, along
with rap music so disgusting that our Forefathers could never have fathomed it, or known
that their Constitution would be twisted inside out by IDIOTS like Sandra Day O'Connor.
Why? The entire motion picture industry in the
US is only $25 billion per year, and Hollywood is probably only $10 billion of that.
This small investment in the chronic anti-family rherotic which gave us the world's
highest divorce rate and lowest personal savings is a pittance compared to the $200
billion per year that flows into divorce courts and lawyers, and the $270 billion extra
cost of the prison system required to house the children raised in those broken families
when they become adults. To the jews who run and profit off this system, this pittance of
2% is a small investment to assure a steady supply of broken Christian families in
Hitler was right--they should have been sent to
Madagascar, and sealed off from the rest of the Godly, moral world.
Subject: R-RATED MOVIES LESS SUCCESSFUL
Date: Tue, 24 Oct 2000 20:50:31 -0500
"The condition upon which God hath given liberty to man is
eternal vigilance, which condition if he break, servitude is at
once the consequence of his crime----and the punishment of
--------- Forwarded message ----------
From: National Center for Policy Analysis <email@example.com>
o "R" MOVIES MAKE MONEY HALF AS OFTEN AS
"G" ONES, but
Hollywood makes more R-rated films....JOURNAL OF
More than half of the movies released between 1985 and 1996 were
rated R. Yet all but one of the 20 highest-grossing movies ever
made have been rated G, PG or PG-13. One reason may be that R-
rated films -- portrayed as attacks on conventional social and
moral values -- attract a disproportionately large share of
Hollywood's on-screen and behind-the-camera stars. But in
addition, Hollywood executives are using a faulty decision model
for evaluating movies as economic prospects.
All movies have uncertain prospects for financial success, and
before one is released, a Hollywood executive can only know the
probability of outcomes. Since each movie is unique, even these
probabilities may be difficult to ascertain. They are what
economists call random variables. To make informed decisions,
the studio must get the statistical model of these random
variables right. This calls for a statistical model that
compares whole probability distributions rather than averages or
During the period studied, G, PG and PG-13 movies had a higher
yearly success rate than R-rated movies when success is measured
on the basis of box-office revenues and returns on production
o Only an average 6 percent of R-rated movies earned
cumulative box-office revenues in excess of $50
compared to 13 percent of G- and PG-rated movies and
percent of PG-13 movies.
o An average 20 percent of G-rated films, 16 percent of PG-
rated films and 12 percent of PG-13-rated films had
office revenues in excess of three times the
budget, compared to 11 percent of R-rated films.
The number of R-rated successes is high because more of these
movies are made (and that may blind decision makers who do not
pay attention to the odds), but the success rate of R of R-rated
movies is much less than the success rates of G, PG and PG-13
movies. An executive seeking to trim the downside risk and
increase the upside possibilities in a studio's film portfolio
could do so by shifting production dollars out of R-rated movies
into G, PG and PG-13 movies.
Source: Arthur De Vany and W. David Walls, "Does Hollywood Make
Too Many R-rated Movies? Risk, Stochastic Dominance and the
Illusion of Expectation," forthcoming, Journal of Business.