"Censorship is telling a man he can't have a steak just because a baby can't chew it." -- Mark Twain
 

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Billionaire Zionist Lucian Grainge is the Chairman and CEO of Universal Music Group, the largest music company in the world. But since February, he and his company have also been named ” defendants” in a lawsuit against hip-hop impresario P Diddy, whose legal name is Sean Combs.

As one of the most influential figures in one of the most popular musical genres of this century, Combs has many friends. Yet, among his closest are an outsized number of influential Zionists.

American First Legal (AFL) has taken a decisive step by issuing a demand letter to Disney's CEO, Bob Iger, as well as the Board of Directors and management team.

The missive accuses the company of breaching fiduciary duties and violating federal civil rights laws, specifically in relation to its diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) initiatives. AFL, a legal advocacy group led by former Trump advisor Stephen Miller, contends that Disney's DEI programs have adversely impacted the company's value.

Researchers analysed 12,000 rap, country, pop, R&B and rock songs released since 1980 and found musicians have largely abandoned the lyrical poetry of Bob Dylan, Freddie Mercury, the Beatles and other all-time greats. Instead, today's stars aim for clear, catchy tunes that will grab people's attention on streaming services like Spotify.

A Democratic judge sided with New York Attorney General Letitia James last year, claiming former President Donald Trump and his company committed fraud by overstating the value of their assets.

On "The Daily Show" Monday, former comedian Jon Stewart discussed where Trump's civil fraud case presently stands, zeroing in on the Republican front-runner's appeal and corresponding multi-million-dollar bond.

Disney agreed to drop its lawsuits against Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis in a major win for the new board overseeing the land encompassing Walt Disney World Resorts.

The settlement agreement on Wednesday includes Disney acknowledging eleventh hour deals it made with the outgoing Reedy Creek Improvement District are now null and void.

Walt Disney Co. said that remarks by activist investor Nelson Peltz criticizing the company for making movies dominated by female and Black actors is evidence that he shouldn't be on Disney's board.

Peltz, whose fight to join Disney as a director has become one of the year's most bitter and closely watched board battles, in an interview with the Financial Times on Friday said Disney's films have become too focused on delivering a message, and not enough on quality storytelling. He specifically took issue with "The Marvels" and "Black Panther."