The British censors allow wealthy streaming giants to self-certify at a reduced cost, while still bleeding physical media distributors dry.
The cancellation of movies and TV shows might seem like a personal vendetta against fans but it is usually for rather more basic reasons.
Britain’s TV regulator thinks that more of this sort of thing will encourage people to watch traditional TV channels again. They are mistaken.
‘Tis the season for schmaltzy romance. C.J. Lines says maybe it’s time to give all those Hallmark Christmas movies a second chance. Or even a first one.
Examining a collection of Shudder Originals while pondering how the streaming revolution feels more like a return to the norm than a giant leap forward.
In a world of infinite, often overwhelming choice, there’s a case to be made for the pleasures of the scheduled broadcast.
Does the decline of physical media sold in supermarkets also signal the end of the British ‘geezer’ movie?
The Department of Culture, Media and Sport joins with the BBFC and mainstream TV broadcasters in a mission to stop you from watching whatever you want.
As more and more alternatives appear, TV broadcasters seem oddly hell-bent on making the viewing experiencing as unpleasant as possible.
The latest self-serving study by the BBFC is another exercise in manipulation and nudge-policy towards having everything we see under their control.
David Lynch’s newly released short is a haunting and minimalist crime drama with a murderous monkey at its heart.
Dodgy research and a lust for glory hands more power to Britain’s film censors.