The following is an excerpt from a Blacklist script, written by a blacklisted script writer.
The blacklisted scripts are only for people who have been blacklisted.
I have a list of blacklisted and not blacklisted projects.
My list includes scripts that have been approved for publication by the Blacklist Project, a project I run as an advocate for Black people, and scripts that are no longer in the public eye because of the way that they have been reviewed, written, or presented.
For some reason, the Blacklists project does not seem to recognize the difference between blacklisted, blacklisted by a script writer, and blacklisted as a Black person, a Black filmmaker, a black person of color, or even a Black actor.
So my list is a collection of scripts that I have blacklisted because of their content, and for which there is no recourse for people to make up their own minds.
I would like to be clear about what the Black List Project has and does not do.
The Black List is not a blacklist.
It is not like we have a blacklist of scripts and we’re going to be able to review every script that we review.
We have a very diverse list of scripts.
And when we do the review, we will look at scripts that we have not seen yet.
But we have guidelines and we have very clear guidelines.
And I can’t even imagine that there’s a script that is written by an actor that we haven’t seen yet, that we think has not been fully vetted, and we don’t have any confidence that they are going to work.
The guidelines are pretty straightforward, and there is one exception: scripts that deal with themes that might be considered offensive to some people.
We do not want scripts that, say, the main character is black and that involves a woman’s body.
That’s one of the very few cases we don, we don.
There is also a little more of a gray area: we do not like scripts that present women as the only ones who are in pain, or that deal in taboo subjects like sexual assault.
We don’t like scripts about the dangers of drugs, alcohol, or other substances that we don