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The Revenant Film Streaming (2015) HD

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⇝ The Revenant Movie Detail
Release Date : 2015-12-25
Casts : Kristoffer Joner, Timothy Lyle, Robert Moloney, Lukas Haas, Grace Dove, Kory Grim, Paul Anderson, Brendan Fletcher, Leonardo DiCaprio, Duane Howard, Tom Hardy, Domhnall Gleeson, Joshua Burge, Will Poulter, Brad Carter, Forrest Goodluck
Duration : 156 minutes runtime
Rating : 7.4

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The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2 Movie Streaming (2015) HD
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“ With the nation of Panem in a full scale war, Katniss confronts President Snow in the final showdown. Teamed with a group of her closest friends – including Gale, Finnick, and Peeta – Katniss goes off on a mission with the unit from District 13 as they risk their lives to stage an assassination attempt on President Snow who has become increasingly obsessed with destroying her. The mortal traps, enemies, and moral choices that await Katniss will challenge her more than any arena she faced in The Hunger Games. ”

➣ The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2 Movie Detail
Release Date : 2015-11-18
Casts : Natalie Dormer, Elden Henson, Mahershala Ali, Stef Dawson, Evan Ross, Stanley Tucci, Josh Hutcherson, Sam Claflin, Jena Malone, Woody Harrelson, Willow Shields, Elizabeth Banks, Eugenie Bondurant, Liam Hemsworth, Brandon Cyrus, Jennifer Lawrence, Gwendoline Christie, Donald Sutherland, Omid Abtahi, Wes Chatham, Patina Miller, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Paula Malcomson, Jeffrey Wright, Meta Golding, Robert Knepper, Sarita Choudhury, Julianne Moore, Michelle Forbes
Duration : 136 minutes runtime
Rating : 6.9

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Watch Joy Full Movie 2015

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A story based on the life of a struggling Long Island single mom who became one of the country’s most successful entrepreneurs.

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Release Date : 2015-12-24
Casts : Allie Marshall, Jennifer Lawrence, Madison Wolfe, Bradley Cooper, Jimmy Jean-Louis, Diane Ladd, Edgar Ramírez, Isabella Cramp, Susan Garibotto, Melissa Rivers, Chaunty Spillane, John Enos III, Dascha Polanco, Drena De Niro, Ariana DeFusco, Isabella Rossellini, Susan Lucci, Erica McDermott, Laura Wright, Donna Mills, Virginia Madsen, Kristen Annese, Elisabeth Röhm, Robert De Niro
Duration : 124 minutes runtime

Carol (2015) Full Movie 
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Therese Belivet (Rooney Mara) spots the beautiful, elegant Carol (Cate Blanchett) perusing the doll displays in a 1950s Manhattan department store. The two women develop a fast bond that becomes a love with complicated consequences.


  • Initial release: November 20, 2015 (USA)
  • Director: Todd Haynes
  • Running time: 1h 58m
  • Adapted from: The Price of Salt
  • Nominations: Academy Award for Best Actress
Why We Must Try

Instead of “Yes we can,” many Democrats have adopted a new slogan this election year: “We shouldn’t even try.”

We shouldn’t try for single-payer system, they say. We’ll be lucky if we prevent Republicans from repealing Obamacare.

We shouldn’t try for a $15 an hour minimum wage. The best we can do is $12 an hour.

We shouldn’t try to restore the Glass-Steagall Act that used to separate investment and commercial banking, or bust up the biggest banks. We’ll be lucky to stop Republicans from repealing Dodd-Frank.

We shouldn’t try for free public higher education. As it is, Republicans are out to cut all federal education spending.

We shouldn’t try to tax carbon or speculative trades on Wall Street, or raise taxes on the wealthy. We’ll be fortunate to just maintain the taxes already in place.

Most of all, we shouldn’t even try to get big money out of politics. We’ll be lucky to round up enough wealthy people to back Democratic candidates.  

“We-shouldn’t-even-try” Democrats think it’s foolish to aim for fundamental change – pie-in-the-sky, impractical, silly, naïve, quixotic. Not in the cards. No way we can.

I understand their defeatism. After eight years of Republican intransigence and six years of congressional gridlock, many Democrats are desperate just to hold on to what we have.

And ever since the Supreme Court’s “Citizens United” decision opened the political floodgates to big corporations, Wall Street, and right-wing billionaires, many Democrats have concluded that bold ideas are unachievable.

In addition, some establishment Democrats – Washington lobbyists, editorial writers, inside-the-beltway operatives, party leaders, and big contributors – have grown comfortable with the way things are. They’d rather not rock the boat they’re safely in.

I get it, but here’s the problem. There’s no way to reform the system without rocking the boat. There’s no way to get to where America should be without aiming high.

Progressive change has never happened without bold ideas championed by bold idealists.

Some thought it was quixotic to try for civil rights and voting rights. Some viewed it as naïve to think we could end the Vietnam War. Some said it was unrealistic to push for the Environmental Protection Act.

But time and again we’ve learned that important public goals can be achieved – if the public is mobilized behind them. And time and again such mobilization has depended on the energies and enthusiasm of young people combined with the determination and tenacity of the rest. 

If we don’t aim high we have no chance of hitting the target, and no hope of mobilizing that enthusiasm and determination. 

The situation we’re in now demands such mobilization. Wealth and income are more concentrated at the top than in over a century. And that wealth has translated into political power.

The result is an economy rigged in favor of those at the top – which further compounds wealth and power at the top, in a vicious cycle that will only get worse unless reversed.

Americans pay more for pharmaceuticals than the citizens of any other advanced nation, for example. We also pay more for Internet service. And far more for health care.

We pay high prices for airline tickets even though fuel costs have tumbled. And high prices for food even though crop prices have declined.

That’s because giant companies have accumulated vast market power. Yet the nation’s antitrust laws are barely enforced.  

Meanwhile, the biggest Wall Street banks have more of the nation’s banking assets than they did in 2008, when they were judged too big to fail.

Hedge-fund partners get tax loopholes, oil companies get tax subsidies, and big agriculture gets paid off.

Bankruptcy laws protect the fortunes of billionaires like Donald Trump but not the homes of underwater homeowners or the savings of graduates burdened with student loans.

A low minimum wage enhances the profits of big-box retailers like Walmart, but requires the rest of us provide its employees and their families with food stamps and Medicaid in order to avoid poverty – an indirect subsidy of Walmart. 

Trade treaties protect the assets and intellectual property of big corporations but not the jobs and wages of ordinary workers.

At the same time, countervailing power is disappearing. Labor union membership has plummeted from a third of all private-sector workers in the 1950s to fewer than 7 percent today. Small banks have been absorbed into global financial behemoths. Small retailers don’t stand a chance against Walmart and Amazon.

And the pay of top corporate executives continues to skyrocket, even as most peoples’ real wages drop and their job security vanishes.

This system is not sustainable.

We must get big money out of our democracy, end crony capitalism, and make our economy and democracy work for the many, not just the few.

But change on this scale requires political mobilization.

It won’t be easy. It has never been easy. As before, it will require the energies and commitments of large numbers of Americans.

Which is why you shouldn’t listen to the “we-must-not-try” brigade. They’ve lost faith in the rest of us.

We must try.  We have no choice.

I will say this though, re: Civil War Super Bowl promo– in this literally 0.5s clip, I am very hotly anticipating what RDJ does with his performance/acting.

He’s a profoundly gifted actor that I honestly think some people are underrating/forgetting since he has essentially been Stark for the last decade.