I don't go to watch movies in cinemahalls any more. Atleast when masala movies with songs and people rhythmically dancing and big Khans except Aamir Khan are there. But I go to watch english movies , Anurag Kashyp type movies. Aamir is the only commercial actor whose movies I definitely wait for.
A Bombay High Court bench, which is hearing Nestle India’s plea against ban on Maggi noodles, observed on Wednesday that alcohol should be “banned first” as it is harmful and schoolchildren are nowadays consuming liquor. “The first thing that you should ban is alcohol. Nowadays, even schoolchildren have started consuming alcohol. It is injurious to health and is a food product. Cigarette is not because it does not fall in the category of food products,” said Justices V M Kanade and B P Colabawalla after the counsel of food safety regulator — Food Safety and Standards Authority of India (FSSAI) — defended the ban on Maggi noodles saying it was injurious to health. - See more at: Maggi ban: Alcohol should be banned first as it is injurious to health, says High Court | The Indian Express
The case was a copyright infringement suit against the producers of the Kannada movie ‘Pushpaka Vimana’ released in 2017. The defendants in the case proved to be particularly evasive, with the plaintiffs doing virtually everything to serve summons on them.
In the end, they found the mobile number of one of the producers – confirmed to be his by the TrueCaller app – and sent him the summons via WhatsApp. The defendant received the same and replied, ‘I dint understand anything. Will check with my legal team and I’ll text you back. I am out of station.’ Both defendants were also served summons through email.
The Bombay High Court today directed the Maharashtra government to file a reply to a PIL challenging the prohibition on carrying outside food into movie theatres and multiplexes across the state.
The court asked when security guards frisk the public entering cinema halls and check their bags, what was the need to keep all their food items and force them to purchase food from theatres.
A bench of Justices R M Borde and Rajesh Ketkar directed the state government to inform the court within three weeks, of the rationale behind such a prohibition that is currently imposed by most of the cinema theatres, and also whether it was in accordance with the law or not.
The Public Interest Litigation (PIL) in the case was filed by city resident Jainendra Baxi through his lawyer Aditya Pratap.
The plea claimed there was no legal or statutory provision prohibiting one from carrying personal food articles or water inside movie theatres.
Pratap also told the court that the Maharashtra Cinemas (Regulation) Rules prohibit hawking and selling food inside theatres and auditoriums.