Podcast Safety Tips. What adults call texting, kids call talking. They talk on their phones via chat, social comments, snaps, posts, tweets, and direct messages.
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We believe every young person has the right to live their authentic sexuality. That means making decisions about their own body and relationships—and feeling good doing it. Decisions about if, when, and how to parent —o r not. And the freedom to become who they want to be. And we see you — teachers and educators, counselors and clinicians, caring adults—helping them do this. Every day, providing honest, affirming care and education, and empowering the next generation to lead healthy, fulfilling lives. We know the magic of this network, and it comes from you. Our Services. Build your skills with our trainings and technical assistance, offered in-person and online.
Feature films released under the Touchstone label were produced and financed by The Walt Disney Studios , and featured more mature themes targeted towards adult audiences than typical Disney releases. Miller as Touchstone Films , Touchstone operated as an active film production division of Walt Disney Studios during the s through the early s, releasing a majority of the studio's PG and R-rated films. In , Disney entered into a five-year, thirty picture distribution deal with DreamWorks Pictures by which DreamWorks' productions would be released through the Touchstone banner. Due to increased public assumption that Disney films were aimed at children and families, films produced by the Walt Disney Productions began to falter at the box office as a result. Over the next few years, Disney experimented with more PG-rated fare, such as the films—the horror-mystery The Watcher in the Woods , the spy-themed comedy Condorman [ citation needed ] and the Paramount Pictures co-produced fantasy epic Dragonslayer. Tron was considered a potential Star Wars -level success film by the film division. In late , Disney vice president of production Tom Wilhite announced that they would produce and release more mature films under a new brand. Wilhite elaborated to The New York Times : ''We won't get into horror or exploitive sex, but using a non-Disney name will allow us wider latitude in the maturity of the subject matter and the edge we can add to the humor.