Be a part of YouTube’s ‘Life in a Day’ documentary
Aileen Cerrudo • July 14, 2020 • 185
Be a part of YouTube’s “Life in a Day” documentary, which will feature what 2020 is like in different parts of the world.
“Australian bushfires. Civil unrest in Hong Kong. A pandemic that took precious lives and changed the way we live. Protests in every corner of America — and around the world — to demand that Black Lives Matter. But in the midst of these extraordinary events, everyday life still continues,” according to the website.
What if we captured all of it in a single day?
Film your day on July 25 and upload it until August 2 to take part in the historic global documentary. According to the project’s website, anyone can participate in the documentary as long as they follow the film requirements.
Requirements include permission from anyone who will make an appearance in your film and location permissions. Music should not be used in the video, filming trademarks or protected works is not allowed, and no law should be violated.
Life in a Day will be produced by Ridley Scott, directed by Kevin Macdonald, and will premiere in 2021 Sundance Film Festival. AAC
MANILA — Malacañang has slammed the 15-minute documentary published by US-based daily, New York Times, as a well-funded demolition work by critics of the President.
The video probes into alleged extra-judicial killings in the country.
Several articles have also been published by the paper discussing President Rodrigo Duterte’s war on drugs.
Presidential Spokesperson Ernesto Abella said it is obviously sponsored by particular personalities and politicians who want to oust President Duterte.
He also said that the daily tries to create global outrage against the Philippines while the country is trying hard to resolve peace and order issues such as illegal drugs.
Meanwhile, Malacañang has defended the recent statement of the President during the Kaamulan Festival.
“Well, I am sorry. I have to clean up and until such time mapatay ang drug lords. Mawala ni sila sa dalan pagka gabii mag lakaw-lakaw mahurot mo. I’m sorry (Well, I am sorry. I have to clean up until such time all drug lords have been killed. They will no longer be walking on the streets at night. I’m sorry),” Duterte had said in a speech at the celebration.
The Human Rights Watch (HRW) said, this statement of the president acknowledges that his war on drugs is a war against the poor.
But Malacañang has refuted this and explained that President Duterte means poverty is not enough reason to buy and sell shabu.
Undersecretary Abella also said the HRW and similar groups should be more circumspect about meddling in the country’s domestic affairs.
He added that it just shows their insensitivity to the culture of others. — Rosalie Coz | UNTV News and Rescue
WATCH: Malacañang challenges Human Rights Watch to prove allegations vs Duterte admin’s war on drugs
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