Duncan Crabtree-Ireland, SAG-AFTRA chief operating officer and general counsel, says discrimination can happen not just in on-camera depictions, but behind the scenes as well. “The industry has made a big impact in the broader world, but hasn’t done enough to take care of LGBT people here at home, in the industry,” he says. Stars remain in the closet (see story, page 40), and Crabtree-Ireland says the mood affects working performers at all levels. “LGBT actors are discriminated against, and many of them feel uncomfortable being out professionally because of the risk to their career prospects. That needs to change, and to make that happen, we need the commitment and support of people across the industry. This is not an effort that performers should have to undertake on their own.”
In the reference list, include all illustrations that you have copied from another source and cited in your text.
During the 1999 Cannes Film Festival , Alinur Velidedeoğlu , a Turkish advertiser, met Billy Hayes by chance and interviewed him on the film Midnight Express . Hayes expressed his disappointment with parts of the film adaptation, especially its portrayal of all Turks as bad, and his regret that Turkey's image was negatively affected by the film. Hayes also displayed affection for Turkey and Istanbul . Although the Interpol warrant for him had by then been set aside, he explained that while he wanted to return, he hesitated to do so out of concern that many Turks might blame him for the negative publicity the movie had generated.