DJ Taz is barely coping with his recovery from losing everything: fame, love, and success. As he struggles with addiction and depression, a call from an avid listener to his radio show propels his life in a serendipitous direction.
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After Bruce and Laura Gunther return from their anniversary trip to Italy, Bruce realizes he is Patient Zero in bringing the Coronavirus to the ones he cares about most – his own family. Suffering from all the effects of his actions, Bruce must come to terms with this devastation before it consumes him and his family.
After they both swipe right, Jeff and Kate start to build a personal relationship through the most impersonal of ways–technology. From flirty texting to their first Skype date, they find themselves drawn to each other but are scared of actually making the choice to meet in person. Because in today’s dating scene, first comes like and then comes, should we meet?
In a small Alabama town in the 1930s, scrupulously honest and highly respected lawyer, Atticus Finch puts his career on the line when he agrees to represent Tom Robinson, a black man accused of rape. The trial and the events surrounding it are seen through the eyes of Finch’s six-year-old daughter, Scout. While Robinson’s trial gives the movie its momentum, there are plenty of anecdotal occurrences before and after the court date: Scout’s ever-strengthening bond with older brother, Jem, her friendship with precocious young Dill Harris, her father’s no-nonsense reactions to such life-and-death crises as a rampaging mad dog, and especially Scout’s reactions to, and relationship with, Boo Radley, the reclusive ‘village idiot’ who turns out to be her salvation when she is attacked by a venomous bigot.