Men In Black ((FREE))
Tommy Lee Jones, never more serious, unsmiling and businesslike, stars as K, the veteran agent of Division 6, whose members dress, as William Morris agents used to, in black suits and black ties. The agency is headed by Zed (Rip Torn), who grows alarmed at the latest threat to Earth's sovereignty and assigns K a young assistant code-named J (Will Smith).
men in black
The very first "Men in Black" comics were published as two 3-issue black-and-white series in 1990 and 1991, by Aircel Comics, a division of Malibu Comics. Malibu Comics itself has an interesting history, as it was co-founded by Scott Mitchell Rosenberg, one of the creators of "Cowboys & Aliens" which also made its way to the big screen. By the time "Men in Black" hit theaters however, Malibu had been bought out by Marvel Comics, which is why the movie credits it as "based on the Marvel comic."
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Bo Welch: I took a strong cue from the title. So to me, they wore black suits, their car was black, their world was black and white. So the palette became blacks, whites, neutrals, silvers, metallics.
RRT members have all the equipment they need in a few black travel cases: computer and telecommunications equipment, instruments for intrusion detection, forensic analysis (remote or on the affected system), vulnerability analysis, network security, etc.
I went to universal Orlando in the summer of 2002 with my best friend that just graduated from high school. When we were walking around the park i saw the men in black alien attack and i got excited because I love that movie and want to go on it. So we went inside the building into the cue line area. I was impressed with the theming and decorating that was done to make it look realistic. I thought the line seemed to move very fast to get to the loading area. I like how the ride vehicle looked and the seats looked cool. The ride was awesome the monsters looked realistic and the guns were fun to shoot. Also I like the fact that you can shoot the other vehicles target and spin them around in circles. After the first time riding it I rode it five more times and every ride felt a little different. I would definitely recommend everybody to go on this ride even if you didn't see the movie because it is a lot of fun!!!
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There were 1,501 black prisoners for every 100,000 black adults at the end of 2018, according to a new report from the Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS), the statistical agency of the U.S. Justice Department. That was down sharply from 2,261 black inmates per 100,000 black adults at the end of 2006, according to an earlier BJS study. These statistics only count inmates sentenced to more than a year in state or federal prison. They exclude inmates held in local jails and those sentenced to shorter periods of imprisonment.
While their rate of imprisonment has decreased the most in recent years, black Americans remain far more likely than their Hispanic and white counterparts to be in prison. The black imprisonment rate at the end of 2018 was nearly twice the rate among Hispanics (797 per 100,000) and more than five times the rate among whites (268 per 100,000).
Black men are especially likely to be imprisoned. There were 2,272 inmates per 100,000 black men in 2018, compared with 1,018 inmates per 100,000 Hispanic men and 392 inmates per 100,000 white men. The rate was even higher among black men in certain age groups: Among those ages 35 to 39, for example, about one-in-twenty black men were in state or federal prison in 2018 (5,008 inmates for every 100,000 black men in this age group).
The racial and ethnic makeup of U.S. prisons continues to look substantially different from the demographics of the country as a whole. In 2018, black Americans represented 33% of the sentenced prison population, nearly triple their 12% share of the U.S. adult population. Whites accounted for 30% of prisoners, about half their 63% share of the adult population. Hispanics accounted for 23% of inmates, compared with 16% of the adult population.
Experts have pointed to a variety of possible factors to explain the decrease in the imprisonment rate, including the pronounced decline among black Americans. One especially noteworthy trend has been a steep drop in crime rates since the mid-1990s. The U.S. violent crime rate fell 51% between 1993 and 2018, while the property crime rate decreased 54% during that span, according to the FBI.
Among the early victims of this evil "Silence Group" was Albert K. Bender of Bridgeport, Connecticut. In 1952 Bender formed the International Flying Saucer Bureau (IFSB), which met with immediate success, but he shut it down the next year under mysterious circumstances. In due course Bender confided that three men in black had imparted to him the terrifying answer to the UFO mystery and turned his life into a nightmare. He would say no more. Three years later an IFSB associate, Gray Barker, wrote a book about the episode; the title perfectly captured the paranoia abroad in UFO-land: They Knew Too Much About Flying Saucers.
Through the "Bender mystery" the legend of the "men in black" (MIB) came into the world-even though, as Barker observed, a man in black had played a villainous role in the Maury Island incident. According to Barker, the MIB were ranging as far afield as Australia and New Zealand, scaring still more UFO buffs into silence.
By the late 1980s MIB tales had become sufficiently ubiquitous that the august Journal of American Folklore took note of them in a long article. Just who the MIB were remained unclear. To saucerians enamored with conspiracy theories, they were enforcers for the Silence Group, associated with international banking interests that sought to stifle the technological advances and moral reforms the Space Brothers wanted to bestow on Earthlings. To others, they were alien beings-perhaps, some speculated, Shaver's deros. In 1962 Bender came down on the side of the alien school. Breaking his nine-year silence in Flying Saucers and the Three Men, which he insisted was not a science-fiction novel, Bender revealed that the men in black who drove him out of ufology were monsters from the planet Kazik. Even Barker, the book's publisher and a relentless Bender promoter, remarked privately and out of customers' hearing, that maybe it had all been a "dream."
One of Lord's favorite ideas revolved around a twist on the iconic attire worn by the agents of the quasi-government agency that monitors and regulates alien life on the planet. "The black suits were like martial arts belts that you had to work your way up to black," Lord explained with a laugh. "And that they were issued in powder blue." 041b061a72