Users Of The New iphone 4s Have Unknowingly Committed To Allowing Fox News/News Corp. To Hack Into Their Phones

AP News - Cupertino, CA
Users Of The New iphone 4s Have Unknowingly
Committed To Allowing Fox News/News Corp.
To Hack Into Their Phones At Anytime

By Michael Y. Park

In a recent much publicized meeting between
late Apple founder Steve Jobs and
Fox News/News Corp. CEO
Rupert Murdoch, an agreement was reached
that will allow Fox News and News Corp. to
hack into the phones of anybody that signed up
for the newest version of the popular device.

However, the details were contained in such

tiny print that consumers have failed to even read
or notice the insertion in the newest contract.

AP has obtained a copy of the seven page
contract which consumers sign when purchasing
the newest model of the phone and subsequent cell
service. The paragraph is hidden among other
standard cell phone terms.

"Signee of this agreement will allow both
Fox News/News Corp. to hack into their phone
at anytime, anyplace and anywhere during the
term of this contract. Signee agrees that audio
conversations recorded may be used for any
purpose by any affiliate of Fox News/News Corp."

Upon contacting Rupert Murdoch, AP was
given the following statement.
"I guess you guys found it. You know that phone
hacking scandal that cost us pending business deals and required me to act like I really cared about the
murdered teenage girl whose phone we hacked into,
well that cost us $3.2 million to her family to pretend
we really were sorry, that's a lot of change we could
be using to spread our right-winged propaganda!
My sons and I figured that the only way to continue
to hack into people's phones was to do it legally--
but very quietly. So we worked out this deal and
we can now hack into the phones of millions of people
without them knowing anything about it!
This story won't be covered on Fox News or any
of our other sleazy media outlets, so we have nothing
to worry about."

AP employees were immediately instructed to
get rid of their new iphone 4s and purchase
Android phones instead.

Typecasting In Hollywood - It Does Ruin Movies

Many performers who had strong characters in hit TV shows find out that no producer will hire them for another TV show and especially not for a movie.

One of the greatest examples is Carroll O'Connor, who played the role of Archie Bunker on "All In the Family." Although he had appeared in dozens of movies and TV shows in character parts for 10 years previous to that show, he became forever associated as Archie Bunker.

No movie producer would hire him as you'd be watching the movie and suddenly you would be thrown out of the film's reality because Archie Bunker walked into the room.
I had this happen a few months ago when I watched for the first time a John Wayne movie from the 60's about Pearl Harbor titled "In Harm's Way." It was an excellent dramatic movie -- until in the middle of a serious discussion out on a navy ship at sea, Archie Bunker walked into the room.

Carroll O'Connor couldn't even get another TV show until he himself proposed to be the producer and head actor for a TV version of "In the Heat of the Night," which allowed him to be a character with some similarities to Archie Bunker.

George Reeves who played TV's "Superman" also had the same experience.
As have hundreds of others. Bob Denver couldn't get anything after "Gilligan."

I had the ultimate TV-character-ruins-movie experience the other night.

I finally obtained a copy of the 1964 light drama/comedy, "Dear Heart," starring Glenn Ford and Geraldine Page. The film has never been out on DVD and was only out for a few months on VHS a short time in the 90's. The VHS copies range from $35.--$300. on Ebay.
The film about two lonely middle-aged people looking for love was a modest hit back in 1964, but is rarely seen anywhere since. I don't know why. The movie about an uncomfortable adult love affair (they actually had those back in the 50's and 60's before "Love Story" set the trend that only young people fall in love) was captivating--until--

Mrs. Kravitz walked into the room.

You remember Mrs. Kravitz. She was the nosy neighbor on "Bewitched" who saw the unexplainable happenings at the Stevens' house and every time she called her husband to come to the window, nothing was happening. Mrs. Kravitz was a very over-the-top character.

In the movie, Geraldine Page's character is being pressured by a group of middle-aged women to join them as they have already have given up on love and do everything together instead.

When Page's character suddenly talks to Gladys Kravitz (actress Alice Pearce), the entire reality of the movie stops. You can't stop thinking "why is she talking to Gladys Kravitz?"

That made it difficult to get back into the movie. Then it got even worse.

Gladys Kravitz turns to a member of her women's gang.
I was stunned at that moment.
The woman she turns to is Gladys Kravitz #2!!!

You may remember that just like the role of Darrin Stevens changed in the
"Bewitched" series, the part of Gladys Kravitz also changed.
Actress Sandra Gould took over the part of Gladys Kravitz when
Alice Pearce suddenly died.

That really destroyed the momentum of the movie.

Gladys Kravitz#1 talking to Gladys Kravitz#2 in the same scene.
It was difficult in trying to focus again on the film.
Which is a great film and I need to watch it again.

That's why producers won't hire these strong TV characters later on.

Sarah, Won't You Reconsider?

I was so hoping that she would implement a campaign for President.
But she has destroyed the inspiration for millions of us by deciding not to
run for President.
We were all looking forward to hear her attempt to debate any of the others
from her own party who might just have more than a 4th grade knowledge
of politics, history, geography and economics.
America really needed some political amusement and entertainment,
the likes that only she could provide.
Maybe the final GOP candidate can repeat the brilliance of John McCain
and put her on the ticket as Vice President.
And then again, maybe she will finally go back to Alaska and catch some fish
instead of putting on a 4-year charade which has become a long running