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Editorial Results (free)

1. Knoxville-based Regal to close all 536 US movie theaters; 7 in Midstate -

LONDON (AP) — Shares in the company that owns the Knoxville-based Regal and Cineworld and Picturehouse movie theaters fell as much as 58% after it said it will temporarily close the venues because delays to the latest James Bond film left it with few blockbusters to attract customers during the pandemic.

2. Movie theaters, for now, stay open nationwide -

NEW YORK (AP) — Movie theaters have long acted as a refuge in times of war and recession. Their screens have flickered virtually unabated for the last century. But the coronavirus presents a rare case and an acute crisis for a medium already under threat by the advent of streaming services.

3. Economic toll of outbreak deepens, duration remains unknown -

The Dow over the past five days: up 1,293, down 786, up 1,173, down 967. The Dow tumbled 800 points at the opening bell Friday. The VIX, an index known as Wall Street's fear barometer, is hovering at levels not seen since banks began to fall during the financial crisis.

4. 'Avengers: Endgame' obliterates records with $1.2B opening -

NEW YORK (AP) — The universe belongs to Marvel. "Avengers: Endgame" shattered the record for biggest opening weekend with an estimated $350 million in ticket sales domestically and $1.2 billion globally, reaching a new pinnacle in the blockbuster era that the comic-book studio has come to dominate.

5. AMC taking on MoviePass with new movie ticket program -

NEW YORK (AP) — AMC Theatres, the world's largest movie theater chain, on Wednesday unveiled a $20-a-month subscription service to rival the flagging MoviePass.

The theater chain announced a new service to its loyalty program, AMC Stubs, allowing subscribers to see up to three movies a week for a monthly fee of $19.95. That's more expensive than the $9.95 monthly fee for MoviePass, but AMC's plan gives access to premium format screenings like IMAX and 3-D.

6. Screen Wars: The Theaters Fight Back -

Television was going to end the movies. Everyone in the 1950s knew that. Didn’t quite turn out that way – as this weekend’s $45 million opening of “Star Wars: The Last Jedi” demonstrates – but the advent of new forms of entertainment did get movie theater operators thinking about ways to compete for audience share, a trend that has ramped up to new heights 60 years later.

7. Tennessee’s film industry gets a lift -

Nashville spends plenty of time and money hawking the Music City brand, but it’s also been quietly and successfully building a solid film and television production community for years.

Some of the companies that inhabit that space aren’t a surprise; in a town full of record labels and music-oriented television networks like CMT, music video production would be expected to thrive. It does, but non-music related film and television production is in a healthy place here as well, says Bob Raines, director of the Tennessee Entertainment Commission.

8. 'Force Awakens' becomes fastest movie to $1 billion -

LOS ANGELES (AP) — "Star Wars: The Force Awakens" has reached $1 billion at the box office, achieving the milestone with record-setting hyper speed.

The Walt Disney Co. said "The Force Awakens" crossed the billion-dollar mark Sunday, accomplishing the feat in just 12 days. The previous movie to reach $1 billion the fastest was Universal's "Jurassic World," which did it in 13 days in June. "Jurassic World" also had the benefit of record grosses in China. "The Force Awakens" doesn't open in the world's second-largest movie market until Jan. 9.

9. 'Force Awakens' pulls in record $57M on opening night -

NEW YORK (AP) — "Star Wars: The Force Awakens" has set a box office record with an estimated $57 million from Thursday night shows.

The Walt Disney Co.'s estimate on Friday easily surpassed the previous Thursday night record of $43.5 million by 2011's "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2."

10. IMAX and Disney renew multi-picture deal -

NEW YORK (AP) — IMAX Corp. and The Walt Disney Co. renewed their multi-picture deal that includes live-action and animated releases from Disney, Pixar and Lucasfilm.

11. Chinese company to buy US movie theater chain AMC -

BEIJING (AP) — A Chinese conglomerate announced Monday it will buy a major U.S. cinema chain, AMC Entertainment Holdings, for $2.6 billion in China's biggest corporate takeover in the United States to date.

12. Time Warner sees growth after Harry Potter movies -

NEW YORK (AP) — Time Warner Inc. got a boost from its movie studio and cable TV networks in the last three months of the year, and the company expects growth to continue in 2012 even with the end of its lucrative Harry Potter franchise.

13. Opry Mills’ decision to rebuild seen as good sign for retail -

When the May 2010 floodwaters receded, Nashville set about rebuilding downtown landmarks and emptying sodden basements. But out on Briley Parkway, Opry Mills just dried out and sat vacant.

A post-flood lawsuit between Simon Property Group, which owns a majority stake in the joint venture entity that owns the mall, and its property insurers and broker left the property in limbo. For its part, Simon held that the $50 million payout it received was $150 million shy of what it was rightfully owed, and once it got that cash it would begin to rebuild the property.

14. White House says shutdown will delay pay to troops -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration warned Wednesday that a federal shutdown would undermine the economic recovery, delay pay to U.S. troops fighting in three wars, slow the processing of tax returns and limit small business loans and government-backed mortgages during peak home buying season.

15. IMAX to open 75 more theaters in China -

BEIJING (AP) — IMAX Corp. announced plans Thursday to open 75 more theaters in China within four years in partnership with Wanda Cinemas, the country's largest theater operator, underscoring the Chinese movie industry's rapid expansion.