Newest Videos in People & Stories
The Grand Hyatt will stop operating the traditional hotel of Las Condes and in August this will be under the administration of Mandarin Oriental . It is an Asian chain known worldwide for its upscale hotels.
  • 5 Dec 2018
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This guy performed an awesome trick shot by combining his two favorite pastimes: soccer and foosball. After launching the foosball into the air, he kicked the ball with his foot and knocked it into the goal on the table with his head.
  • 5 Dec 2018
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She is just adorable and there is no doubt she is the precious gem of her daddy. They play a sweet and beautiful game where daddy chases her.
  • 4 Dec 2018
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This deer somehow fell in love with this human and is showing the affection by rubbing its head on the human. Ain't the thing is a dearie!
  • 4 Dec 2018
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We the People is a summit committed to advancing inclusion within the entertainment industry by serving as a solution-oriented call to action. All panels at the summit are completely FREE. Taking place September 22 and 23 at the Writers Guild Theater in Beverly Hills, We the People will feature free panel discussions and a keynote conversation. The conversations range from the state of the entertainment industry’s inclusion efforts both on screen and behind the camera, in addition to how women, immigrants, Muslims, LGBTQ+, Native Americans, people with disabilities and people of color continue to be systemically marginalized or not represented. In our 24th year, we at the LA Film Festival are committed to advancing the inclusion conversation. Films helmed by, and featuring underrepresented groups had an amazing 2017 and the trend continues in 2018. The myth that films which accurately reflect complex and diverse realities don’t traditionally perform at the BO, both domestically and internationally, is being dispelled. We examine how films made for diverse audiences isn’t a trend, it’s good business. With receipts in hand, the audience is crying, “More of this please. Now.” Panelists • Marc Bernardin • Kay Cannon • Leah Daniels-Butler • Emily V. Gordon • Franklin Leonard • Kumail Nanjiani Moderator • Kate Hagen o (The Black List)
  • 3 Dec 2018
  • 347
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We the People is a summit committed to advancing inclusion within the entertainment industry by serving as a solution-oriented call to action. All panels at the summit are completely FREE. Taking place September 22 and 23 at the Writers Guild Theater in Beverly Hills, We the People will feature free panel discussions and a keynote conversation. The conversations range from the state of the entertainment industry’s inclusion efforts both on screen and behind the camera, in addition to how women, immigrants, Muslims, LGBTQ+, Native Americans, people with disabilities and people of color continue to be systemically marginalized or not represented. In our 24th year, we at the LA Film Festival are committed to advancing the inclusion conversation. Films helmed by, and featuring underrepresented groups had an amazing 2017 and the trend continues in 2018. The myth that films which accurately reflect complex and diverse realities don’t traditionally perform at the BO, both domestically and internationally, is being dispelled. We examine how films made for diverse audiences isn’t a trend, it’s good business. With receipts in hand, the audience is crying, “More of this please. Now.” Panelists • Marc Bernardin • Kay Cannon • Leah Daniels-Butler • Emily V. Gordon • Franklin Leonard • Kumail Nanjiani Moderator • Kate Hagen o (The Black List)
  • 3 Dec 2018
  • 258
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We the People is a summit committed to advancing inclusion within the entertainment industry by serving as a solution-oriented call to action. All panels at the summit are completely FREE. Taking place September 22 and 23 at the Writers Guild Theater in Beverly Hills, We the People will feature free panel discussions and a keynote conversation. The conversations range from the state of the entertainment industry’s inclusion efforts both on screen and behind the camera, in addition to how women, immigrants, Muslims, LGBTQ+, Native Americans, people with disabilities and people of color continue to be systemically marginalized or not represented. In our 24th year, we at the LA Film Festival are committed to advancing the inclusion conversation. Films helmed by, and featuring underrepresented groups had an amazing 2017 and the trend continues in 2018. The myth that films which accurately reflect complex and diverse realities don’t traditionally perform at the BO, both domestically and internationally, is being dispelled. We examine how films made for diverse audiences isn’t a trend, it’s good business. With receipts in hand, the audience is crying, “More of this please. Now.” Panelists • Marc Bernardin • Kay Cannon • Leah Daniels-Butler • Emily V. Gordon • Franklin Leonard • Kumail Nanjiani Moderator • Kate Hagen o (The Black List)
  • 3 Dec 2018
  • 232
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We the People is a summit committed to advancing inclusion within the entertainment industry by serving as a solution-oriented call to action. All panels at the summit are completely FREE. Taking place September 22 and 23 at the Writers Guild Theater in Beverly Hills, We the People will feature free panel discussions and a keynote conversation. The conversations range from the state of the entertainment industry’s inclusion efforts both on screen and behind the camera, in addition to how women, immigrants, Muslims, LGBTQ+, Native Americans, people with disabilities and people of color continue to be systemically marginalized or not represented. In our 24th year, we at the LA Film Festival are committed to advancing the inclusion conversation. Films helmed by, and featuring underrepresented groups had an amazing 2017 and the trend continues in 2018. The myth that films which accurately reflect complex and diverse realities don’t traditionally perform at the BO, both domestically and internationally, is being dispelled. We examine how films made for diverse audiences isn’t a trend, it’s good business. With receipts in hand, the audience is crying, “More of this please. Now.” Panelists • Marc Bernardin • Kay Cannon • Leah Daniels-Butler • Emily V. Gordon • Franklin Leonard • Kumail Nanjiani Moderator • Kate Hagen o (The Black List)
  • 3 Dec 2018
  • 216
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Green Book is a 2018 American comedy-drama film about a tour of the Deep South in the 1960s by African-American classical pianist Don Shirley (Mahershala Ali) and Tony Vallelonga (Viggo Mortensen), a white Italian-American bouncer who served as Shirley's driver and security. Directed by Peter Farrelly, the screenplay was written by Vallelonga's son Nick Vallelonga, with Farrelly and Brian Hayes Currie. The film gets its title from The Negro Motorist Green Book, a mid-20th century guidebook for African-American roadtrippers, written by Victor Hugo Green. Green Book had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2018, where it won the People's Choice Award.[5] It was theatrically released in the United States on November 16, 2018, by Universal Pictures.[6] The film received positive reviews from critics, with Ali and Mortensen's performances being lauded, and was chosen by the National Board of Review as the best film of 2018. Green Book began a limited release in the United States, in 20 cities, on November 16, 2018, and expanded wide on November 21, 2018. The film was previously scheduled to begin its release on the 21st. The film had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 11, 2018. While promoting the film at a panel on November 7, 2018, Mortensen caused controversy when he used the word "nigger" while comparing dialogue "that's no longer common in conversation" to the period the film is set. The next day Mortensen responded by saying: "Although my intention was to speak strongly against racism, I have no right to even imagine the hurt that is caused by hearing that word in any context, especially from a white man. I do not use the word in private or in public. I am very sorry that I did use the full word last night,and will not utter it again."
  • 3 Dec 2018
  • 476
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Green Book is a 2018 American comedy-drama film about a tour of the Deep South in the 1960s by African-American classical pianist Don Shirley (Mahershala Ali) and Tony Vallelonga (Viggo Mortensen), a white Italian-American bouncer who served as Shirley's driver and security. Directed by Peter Farrelly, the screenplay was written by Vallelonga's son Nick Vallelonga, with Farrelly and Brian Hayes Currie. The film gets its title from The Negro Motorist Green Book, a mid-20th century guidebook for African-American roadtrippers, written by Victor Hugo Green. Green Book had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2018, where it won the People's Choice Award.[5] It was theatrically released in the United States on November 16, 2018, by Universal Pictures.[6] The film received positive reviews from critics, with Ali and Mortensen's performances being lauded, and was chosen by the National Board of Review as the best film of 2018. Green Book began a limited release in the United States, in 20 cities, on November 16, 2018, and expanded wide on November 21, 2018. The film was previously scheduled to begin its release on the 21st. The film had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 11, 2018. While promoting the film at a panel on November 7, 2018, Mortensen caused controversy when he used the word "nigger" while comparing dialogue "that's no longer common in conversation" to the period the film is set. The next day Mortensen responded by saying: "Although my intention was to speak strongly against racism, I have no right to even imagine the hurt that is caused by hearing that word in any context, especially from a white man. I do not use the word in private or in public. I am very sorry that I did use the full word last night,and will not utter it again."
  • 3 Dec 2018
  • 428
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Cannabis is a legal market and System of a Down's Shavo Odadjian is about to be major part of it. As he puts it, "It's a passion." From working with master growers to personally sampling his own strains, Shavo breaks down his journey from a cannabis consumer to a cannabis brand cultivator. Watch as he brings his experience to life in the last edition of his PRØFILES series.
  • 2 Dec 2018
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Traditions of Catalonia. A castell is a human tower built traditionally at festivals in Catalonia.
  • 1 Dec 2018
  • 604
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Green Book is a 2018 American comedy-drama film about a tour of the Deep South in the 1960s by African-American classical pianist Don Shirley (Mahershala Ali) and Tony Vallelonga (Viggo Mortensen), a white Italian-American bouncer who served as Shirley's driver and security. Directed by Peter Farrelly, the screenplay was written by Vallelonga's son Nick Vallelonga, with Farrelly and Brian Hayes Currie. The film gets its title from The Negro Motorist Green Book, a mid-20th century guidebook for African-American roadtrippers, written by Victor Hugo Green. Green Book had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2018, where it won the People's Choice Award.[5] It was theatrically released in the United States on November 16, 2018, by Universal Pictures.[6] The film received positive reviews from critics, with Ali and Mortensen's performances being lauded, and was chosen by the National Board of Review as the best film of 2018. Green Book began a limited release in the United States, in 20 cities, on November 16, 2018, and expanded wide on November 21, 2018. The film was previously scheduled to begin its release on the 21st. The film had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 11, 2018. While promoting the film at a panel on November 7, 2018, Mortensen caused controversy when he used the word "nigger" while comparing dialogue "that's no longer common in conversation" to the period the film is set. The next day Mortensen responded by saying: "Although my intention was to speak strongly against racism, I have no right to even imagine the hurt that is caused by hearing that word in any context, especially from a white man. I do not use the word in private or in public. I am very sorry that I did use the full word last night,and will not utter it again."
  • 30 Nov 2018
  • 464
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Green Book is a 2018 American comedy-drama film about a tour of the Deep South in the 1960s by African-American classical pianist Don Shirley (Mahershala Ali) and Tony Vallelonga (Viggo Mortensen), a white Italian-American bouncer who served as Shirley's driver and security. Directed by Peter Farrelly, the screenplay was written by Vallelonga's son Nick Vallelonga, with Farrelly and Brian Hayes Currie. The film gets its title from The Negro Motorist Green Book, a mid-20th century guidebook for African-American roadtrippers, written by Victor Hugo Green. Green Book had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2018, where it won the People's Choice Award.[5] It was theatrically released in the United States on November 16, 2018, by Universal Pictures.[6] The film received positive reviews from critics, with Ali and Mortensen's performances being lauded, and was chosen by the National Board of Review as the best film of 2018. Green Book began a limited release in the United States, in 20 cities, on November 16, 2018, and expanded wide on November 21, 2018. The film was previously scheduled to begin its release on the 21st. The film had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 11, 2018. While promoting the film at a panel on November 7, 2018, Mortensen caused controversy when he used the word "nigger" while comparing dialogue "that's no longer common in conversation" to the period the film is set. The next day Mortensen responded by saying: "Although my intention was to speak strongly against racism, I have no right to even imagine the hurt that is caused by hearing that word in any context, especially from a white man. I do not use the word in private or in public. I am very sorry that I did use the full word last night,and will not utter it again."
  • 30 Nov 2018
  • 444
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Green Book is a 2018 American comedy-drama film about a tour of the Deep South in the 1960s by African-American classical pianist Don Shirley (Mahershala Ali) and Tony Vallelonga (Viggo Mortensen), a white Italian-American bouncer who served as Shirley's driver and security. Directed by Peter Farrelly, the screenplay was written by Vallelonga's son Nick Vallelonga, with Farrelly and Brian Hayes Currie. The film gets its title from The Negro Motorist Green Book, a mid-20th century guidebook for African-American roadtrippers, written by Victor Hugo Green. Green Book had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2018, where it won the People's Choice Award.[5] It was theatrically released in the United States on November 16, 2018, by Universal Pictures.[6] The film received positive reviews from critics, with Ali and Mortensen's performances being lauded, and was chosen by the National Board of Review as the best film of 2018. Green Book began a limited release in the United States, in 20 cities, on November 16, 2018, and expanded wide on November 21, 2018. The film was previously scheduled to begin its release on the 21st. The film had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 11, 2018. While promoting the film at a panel on November 7, 2018, Mortensen caused controversy when he used the word "nigger" while comparing dialogue "that's no longer common in conversation" to the period the film is set. The next day Mortensen responded by saying: "Although my intention was to speak strongly against racism, I have no right to even imagine the hurt that is caused by hearing that word in any context, especially from a white man. I do not use the word in private or in public. I am very sorry that I did use the full word last night,and will not utter it again."
  • 30 Nov 2018
  • 255
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Human highlight reel Tyler Lemco takes you into a web wonderland with his guests comedians Lindsay Ames and Renne Worley, and prowrestling/horror host Rachel Evans. The gang pulls tubes and sparks Pearl Pharma flower as they religiously dive into religious web videos featuring funny Jews, Scientologists, Freud and Fat Joe on this High with Ty.
  • 30 Nov 2018
  • 435
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We the People is a summit committed to advancing inclusion within the entertainment industry by serving as a solution-oriented call to action. All panels at the summit are completely FREE. Taking place September 22 and 23 at the Writers Guild Theater in Beverly Hills, We the People will feature free panel discussions and a keynote conversation. The conversations range from the state of the entertainment industry’s inclusion efforts both on screen and behind the camera, in addition to how women, immigrants, Muslims, LGBTQ+, Native Americans, people with disabilities and people of color continue to be systemically marginalized or not represented. In our 24th year, we at the LA Film Festival are committed to advancing the inclusion conversation. Films helmed by, and featuring underrepresented groups had an amazing 2017 and the trend continues in 2018. The myth that films which accurately reflect complex and diverse realities don’t traditionally perform at the BO, both domestically and internationally, is being dispelled. We examine how films made for diverse audiences isn’t a trend, it’s good business. With receipts in hand, the audience is crying, “More of this please. Now.” Panelists • Marc Bernardin • Kay Cannon • Leah Daniels-Butler • Emily V. Gordon • Franklin Leonard • Kumail Nanjiani Moderator • Kate Hagen
  • 30 Nov 2018
  • 306
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We the People is a summit committed to advancing inclusion within the entertainment industry by serving as a solution-oriented call to action. All panels at the summit are completely FREE. Taking place September 22 and 23 at the Writers Guild Theater in Beverly Hills, We the People will feature free panel discussions and a keynote conversation. The conversations range from the state of the entertainment industry’s inclusion efforts both on screen and behind the camera, in addition to how women, immigrants, Muslims, LGBTQ+, Native Americans, people with disabilities and people of color continue to be systemically marginalized or not represented. In our 24th year, we at the LA Film Festival are committed to advancing the inclusion conversation. Films helmed by, and featuring underrepresented groups had an amazing 2017 and the trend continues in 2018. The myth that films which accurately reflect complex and diverse realities don’t traditionally perform at the BO, both domestically and internationally, is being dispelled. We examine how films made for diverse audiences isn’t a trend, it’s good business. With receipts in hand, the audience is crying, “More of this please. Now.” Panelists • Marc Bernardin • Kay Cannon • Leah Daniels-Butler • Emily V. Gordon • Franklin Leonard • Kumail Nanjiani Moderator • Kate Hagen o (The Black List)
  • 30 Nov 2018
  • 473
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