For those readers who have ever wondered how we at Law Law Land come up with blog topics, know that it is a very sophisticated process. Case in point:
Associate 1 agrees to wear a pig beanie recently worn by actor Jared Leto if Associate 2 takes him out to breakfast.
Associates 1 and 2 cannot find the actual pig beanie worn by said actor.
Naturally, Associate 2 believes that Associate 1 should wear the flying pig hat (how could he not). Associate 1 protests. Associate 2 emails other associates for support. One of those associates notices that one of the “Customers Also Viewed” suggestions on Amazon is afood truck-themed pornographic film named “The Flying Pink Pig.” Another associate points out that, according to TMZ, the owners of the Flying Pig food truck had recently sent a cease and desist letter to the film’s producers, claiming that they were led to believe that the food truck would be used as a backdrop for a normal film (rather than a prop for a Ron Jeremy sex romp). Alas, a blog post is born.
This situation has implications that touch far beyond the comparatively limited food truck community (though these days, there may be more food trucks than people in Los Angeles). Any property owner who decides to rent out a property for a film shoot should take note — especially if it happens to be in the San Pornando Valley. What happens if you rent your home/business/food truck for a film, and the film turns out to be something a little more unseemly than you expected? Continue reading the full story . . . »