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Disney Plus and ‘The Mandalorian’ Win First Emmys on Night Three of Creative Arts Ceremonies (Full Winners List)

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Disney Plus and ‘The Mandalorian’ Win First Emmys on Night Three of Creative Arts Ceremonies (Full Winners List)

Baby Yoda aka The Child is not just a pop culture phenomenon, but now also a major awards winner: “The Mandalorian,” which put its brand-new streamer Disney Plus squarely on the Emmys’ map this year with 15 overall nominations, picked up its first statues at the Creative Arts ceremony on Wednesday night.

“The Mandalorian” picked up special visual effects, sound editing, sound mixing, production design and cinematography awards during the third of five nights designed to hand out the 72nd Annual artisans’ awards (also the first night in which scripted categories made an appearance). These five awards see the “Star Wars” universe-set drama leading the pack for the most awards from voters for the year.

HBO’s “Watchmen” and VH1’s “RuPaul’s Drag Race” have racked up the second-most awards thus far, with four apiece. “Watchmen” scored their statues all on this third night, while “Drag Race’s” wins were announced on Monday, during the reality/nonfiction themed show.

Wednesday’s festivities included everything from cinematography and costumes to both picture and sound editing, and special visual effects across comedy, drama and limited series/TV movies.

Actor, author and comedian Nicole Byer once again hosted (“I’m still wearing the same dress; I sleep in it!” she said when welcoming everyone to the show) and presenters included Rose Byrne, Bobby Cannavale, Laverne Cox, Giancarlo Esposito, Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Hilarie Burton Morgan, and Monica Raymund. In between handing out the awards, the Television Academy reused bits from the previous ceremonies this year, including Kareem Abdul-Jabbar introducing a piece on the importance of inclusive representation, as well as Byer handing out fake awards to COVID-compliant series including “The Masked Singer” (you know, because of the masks).

This event was one of the four streamed on Emmys.com at 8 p.m. ET / 5 p.m. PT, while the fifth night (and second for scripted categories) will air live on FXX, Saturday at 8 p.m. ET / 5 p.m. PT. Each Academy peer group picked one category to spotlight during the FXX broadcast, which also includes above-the-line awards for guest performers in comedy and drama series.

The Creative Arts ceremonies are produced by Bob Bain Prods. and consist of 100 awards being handed out over the five nights. The final night of Emmys events for the year is Sunday, Sept. 20, when the above-the-line Primetime Awards are handed out live at 8 p.m. ET / 5 p.m. PT on ABC. Jimmy Kimmel will host and executive produce that live broadcast from the Staples Center in Downtown Los Angeles, while winners will be at home and on location around the world, ready to deliver acceptance speeches live. In contrast, the Creative Arts’ winners self-taped and pre-recorded acceptance speeches, with the Television Academy promising not to release any videos other than the ones from the winners.

Most of those pre-recorded speeches Wednesday were pretty straight-forward, thanking the Academy, family and colleagues. But the makeup team from “Star Trek: Picard” used their time, in part, to mention that new Academy rules meant 10 important female members were left off the ballot, and they wanted to call out that they “stand with women.”

“Lost In Space”
Episode: “Ninety-Seven”
(Netflix)
Jabbar Raisani, senior visual effects supervisor
Terron Pratt, visual effects producer
Marion Spates, visual effects supervisor
Niklas Jacobson, visual effects supervisor
Andrew Walker, visual effects supervisor
Juri Stanossek, visual effects supervisor
Dirk Valk, Previs supervisor
Blaine Lougheed, on-set visual effects supervisor
Paul Benjamin, special effects coordinator

*WINNER* “The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 2: The Child”
(Disney Plus)
Richard Bluff, VFX supervisor
Jason Porter, VFX supervisor
Abbigail Keller, VFX producer
Hayden Jones, VFX supervisor
Hal Hickel, animation supervisor
Roy Cancino, special effects supervisor
John Rosengrant, supervisor
Enrico Damm, environment supervisor
Landis Fields, virtual production visualization supervisor

“Stranger Things”
Episode: “Chapter Eight: The Battle Of Starcourt”
(Netflix)
Paul Graff, senior visual effects supervisor
Gayle Busby, visual effects producer
Tom Ford, visual effects producer
Michael Maher Jr., senior concept illustrator
Martin Pelletier, visual effects supervisor
Berter Orpak, visual effects supervisor
Yvon Jardel, animation supervisor
Nathan Arbuckle, lead FX
Caius Man, special effects coordinator

“Watchmen”
Episode: “See How They Fly”
(HBO)
Erik Henry, VFX supervisor
Matt Robken, VFX producer
Ashley J. Ward, VFX production
David Fletcher, SPFX soordinator
Mathieu Raynault, VFX supervisor, Raynault FX
Bobo Skipper, VFX supervisor, ILP – Important Looking Pirates
Ahmed Gharraph, VFX supervisor, Framestore London
Emanuel Fuchs, VFX supervisor, Mackevision
Francois Lambert, VFX supervisor, Hybride

“Westworld”
Episode: “Crisis Theory”
(HBO)
Jay Worth, VFX supervisor
Martin Hernblad, VFX supervisor
Jeremy Fernsler, VFX supervisor
Nhat Phong Tran, VFX supervisor
Joe Wehmeyer, on-set VFX supervisor
Mark Byers, SPFX supervisor
Bruce Branit, on-set VFX supervisor
Octevia Robertson, VFX coordinator
Jacqueline VandenBussche, VFX production manager

Outstanding Special Visual Effects in a Supporting Role

“Devs”
Episode 8
(FX on Hulu)
Andrew Whitehurst, VFX supervisor
Sarah Tulloch, VFX producer
Anne Akande, VFX producer [DNEG]
Samantha Townend, VFX co-producer
Giacomo Mineo, on-set VFX supervisor [DNEG]
Tom Hales, CG supervisor [DNEG]
George Kyparissous, FX supervisor [DNEG]
Stafford Lawrence, animation supervisor [DNEG]
Jon Uriarte, lead compositor [DNEG]

“The Handmaid’s Tale”
Episode: “Household”
(Hulu)
Stephen Lebed, VFX producer
Brendan Taylor, VFX supervisor
Leo Bovell, VFX supervisor
Rob Greb, compositing supervisor
Gwen Zhang, senior compositor
Marlis Coto, compositor
Stephen Wagner, lead FX artist
Josh Clark, CG supervisor
James Minett, CG lead artist

“Tales From The Loop”
Episode: “Loop”
(Amazon Prime Video)
Andrea Knoll, visual effects producer
Ashley Bernes, visual effects supervisor
Eduardo Anton, compositing supervisor
Julien Hery, visual effects supervisor, Rodeo FX
Laurent Pancaccini, CG supervisor, Rodeo FX
Andrew Kowbell, lead compositor, Rodeo FX
Alan Scott, special effects supervisor, Legacy Effects
David Piombino, compositing supervisor, Moving Picture Company
Rajesh Kaushik, lead compositor, Moving Picture Company

“Tom Clancy’s Jack Ryan”
Episode: “Strongman”
(Amazon Prime Video)
Erik Henry, senior visual effects supervisor
Juliette Yager, visual effects producer
Peter Crosman, on-set visual effects supervisor
Pau Costa Moeller, special effects supervisor
Paige Prokop, visual effects coordinator
Deak Ferrand, visual effects art director, Rodeo FX
Francois Lambert, visual effects supervisor, Hybride Inc.
Jesper Kjolsrud, visual effects supervisor, Goodbye Kansas
Richard Vosper-Carey, 3D artist

*WINNER* “Vikings”
Episode: “The Best Laid Plans”
(History)
Dominic Remane, visual effects supervisor
Bill Halliday, visual effects producer
Becca Donohue, visual effects producer
Leann Harvey, on-set visual effects supervisor
Tom Morrison, CG supervisor
Ovidiu Cinazan, lead compositor
Jim Maxwell, lead matte painter
Ezra Waddell, lead massive crowd artist
Warren Lawtey, FX lead

Outstanding Cinematography for a Limited Series or Movie

“Defending Jacob”
Episode: “After”
(Apple TV Plus)
Jonathan Freeman, ASC, director of photography

“Devs”
Episode 7
(FX on Hulu)
Rob Hardy, BSC, director of photography

“The Plot Against America”
Episode: “Part 1”
(HBO)
Martin Ahlgren, director of photography

“Watchmen”
Episode: “Little Fear of Lighting”
(HBO)
Xavier Grobet, ASC, AMC, director of photography

*WINNER* “Watchmen”
Episode: “This Extraordinary Being”
(HBO)
Gregory Middleton, ASC, CSC, director of photography

Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-camera Series

“Bob Hearts Abishola”
Episode: “Ice Cream For Breakfast”
(CBS)
Patti Lee, ASC, director of photography

“Family Reunion”
Episode: “Remember Black Elvis?”
(Netflix)
John Simmons, ASC, director of photography

*WINNER* “The Ranch”
Episode: “It Ain’t My Fault”
(Netflix)
Donald A. Morgan, ASC, director of photography

“Will & Grace”
Episode: “Accidentally On Porpoise”
(NBC)
Gary Baum, ASC, director of photography

Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-camera Series (Half-hour)

“The End Of The F***ing World”
Episode 2
(Netflix)
Benedict Spence, director of photography

“Homecoming”
Episode: “Giant”
(Amazon Prime Video)
Jas Shelton, director of photography

“Insecure”
Episode: “Lowkey Happy”
(HBO)
Kira Kelly, director of photography

“Insecure”
Episode: “Lowkey Lost”
(HBO)
Ava Berkofsky, director of photography

*WINNER* “The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 7: The Reckoning”
(Disney Plus)
Greig Fraser, ASC, ACS, director of photography
Baz Idoine, director of photography

Outstanding Contemporary Hairstyling

*WINNER* “Black-ish”
Episode: “Hair Day”
(ABC)
Araxi Lindsey, department head hairstylist
Robert C. Mathews lll, additional hairstylist
Enoch Williams, key hairstylist

“Grace And Frankie”
Episode: “The Laughing Stock”
(Netflix)
Kelly Kline, department head hairstylist
Jonathan Hanousek, key hairstylist
Marlene Williams, key hairstylist

“The Handmaid’s Tale”
Episode: “Liars”
(Hulu)
Paul Elliot, department head hairstylist
Ewa Latak-Cynk, co-department head hairstylist

“The Politician”
Episode: “Pilot”
(Netflix)
Chris Clark, department head hairstylist
Natalie Driscoll, assistant department head hairstylist
Havana Prats, hairstylist

“Schitt’s Creek”
Episode: “Happy Ending”
(Pop TV)
Annastasia Cucullo, key hairstylist
Ana Sorys, personal hairstylist

“This Is Us”
Episode: “Strangers: Part Two”
(NBC)
Katherine Rees, key hairstylist
Germicka Barclay, additional hairstylist
Renia Green-Edittorio, additional hairstylist
Corey Hill, additional hairstylist

Outstanding Period and/or Character Makeup (Non-prosthetic)

“American Horror Story: 1984”
Episode: “The Lady In White”
(FX)
Carleigh Herbert, department head makeup artist
Abby Lyle Clawson, assistant department head makeup artist
Mo Meinhart, makeup artist
Lawrence Mercado, makeup artist

“Hollywood”
Episode: “Outlaws”
(Netflix)
Eryn Krueger Mekash, department head makeup artist
Kim Ayers, assistant department head makeup artist
Kerrin Jackson, makeup artist
Ana Gabriela Quinonez Urrego, makeup artist

*WINNER* “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel”
Episode: “It’s Comedy Or Cabbage”
(Amazon Prime Video)
Patricia Regan, department head makeup artist
Claus Lulla, key makeup artist
Joseph A. Campayno, key makeup artist
Margot Boccia, makeup artist
Michael Laudati, makeup artist
Tomasina Smith, makeup artist
Roberto Baez, makeup artist
Alberto Machuca, makeup artist

“Pose”
Episode: “Acting Up”
(FX)
Sherri Berman Laurence, department head makeup artist
Nicky Pattison Illum, key makeup artist
Chris Milone, makeup artist
Deja Smith, makeup artist
Jessica Padilla, makeup artist

“Star Trek: Picard”
Episode: “Stardust City Rag”
(CBS All Access)
Silvina Knight, assistant department head makeup artist
Robin Beauchesne, makeup artist
David Williams, makeup artist
Peter De Oliveira, makeup artist
Natalie Thimm, makeup artist

Outstanding Prosthetic Makeup for a Series, Limited Series, Movie or Special

“American Horror Story: 1984”
Episode: “True Killers”
(FX)
Mike Mekash, department head makeup artist
Vincent Van Dyke, prosthetic designer

“Hollywood”
Episode: “Jump”
(Netflix)
Vincent Van Dyke, prosthetic designer
Cary Ayers, makeup artist
Bruce Spaulding Fuller, makeup artist

“The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 6: The Prisoner”
(Disney Plus)
Brian Sipe, department head makeup artist
Alexei Dmitriew, key makeup artist
Carlton Coleman, makeup artist
Samantha Ward, makeup artist
Scott Stoddard, makeup artist
Mike Ornelaz, makeup artist
Sabrina Castro, makeup artist
Scott Patton, prosthetic designer

“Pose”
Episode: “Love’s In Need Of Love Today”
(FX)
David Presto, prosthetic designer
Greg Pikulski, additional makeup effects artist
Brett Schmidt, additional makeup effects artist
Lisa Forst, additional makeup effects artist
Keith Palmer, additional makeup effects artist

*WINNER* “Star Trek: Picard”
Episode: “Absolute Candor”
(CBS All Access)
James Robert Mackinnon, special makeup effects department head
Vincent Van Dyke, prosthetic designer
Richard Redlefsen, special makeup effects artist
Alexei Dmit riew, special makeup effects artist
Neville Page, prosthetic designer
Michael Ornelaz, makeup effects artist

“Westworld”
Episode: “Crisis Theory”
(HBO)
Justin Raleigh, special makeup effects department head
Chris Hampton, special makeup effects artist
Thom Floutz, special makeup effects artist

Outstanding Fantasy/Sci-fi Costumes

“Carnival Row”
Episode: “Aisling”
(Amazon Prime Video)
Joanna Eatwell, costume designer
Clare Vyse, assistant costume designer
Jennifer Lander, costume supervisor

“The Handmaid’s Tale”
Episode: “Household”
(Hulu)
Natalie Bronfman, costume designer
Helena Davis Perry, costume supervisor
Christina Cattle, assistant costume designer

“The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 3: The Sin”
(Disney Plus)
Joseph Porro, costume designer
Julie Robar, costume supervisor
Giovanna Ottobre-Melton, assistant costume designer
Lauren Silvestri, assistant costume designer

*WINNER* “Watchmen”
Episode: “It’s Summer And We’re Running Out Of Ice”
(HBO)
Sharen Davis, costume designer
Valerie Zielonka, costume supervisor

“Westworld”
Episode: “Parce Domine”
(HBO)
Shay Cunliffe, costume designer
Dan Bronson, costume supervisor
Amanda Riley, assistant costume designer
Giorgia Tramontano, assistant costume designer
Jo Kissack Folsom, associate costume designer

Outstanding Period Costumes

*WINNER* “The Crown”
Episode: “Cri De Coeur”
(Netflix)
Amy Roberts, costume designer
Sidonie Roberts, assistant costume designer
Sarah Moore, costume supervisor

“Hollywood”
Episode: “A Hollywood Ending”
(Netflix)
Lou Eyrich, costume designer
Sarah Evelyn, costume designer
Tiger Curran, assistant costume designer
Suzy Freeman, costume supervisor

“The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel”
Episode: “It’s Comedy Or Cabbage”
(Amazon Prime Video)
Donna Zakowska, costume designer
Marina Reti, assistant costume designer
Sheila Grover, costume supervisor
Ginnie Patton, costume supervisor

“Mrs. America”
Episode: “Shirley”
(FX on Hulu)
Bina Daigeler, costume designer
Erin Byrne, assistant costume designer
Mila Hermanovski, assistant costume designer
Eileen Kennedy, assistant costume designer
Sheryl Willock, assistant costume designer
Bettina Seifert, costume supervisor
Erika Larner, costume supervisor

“Pose”
Episode: “Acting Up”
(FX)
Analucia McGorty, costume designer
Nicole Jescinth Smith, assistant costume designer
Alexa De Fazio, assistant costume designer
Linda Giammarese, costume supervisor

Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series

“The Conners”
Episode: “Slappy Holidays”
(ABC)
Brian Schnuckel, ACE, editor

*WINNER* “One Day At A Time”
Episode: “Boundaries”
(Pop TV)
Cheryl Campsmith, ACE, editor

“Will & Grace”
Episode: “We Love Lucy”
(NBC)
Peter Beyt, ACE, editor

“Will & Grace”
Episode: “What A Dump”
(NBC)
Joseph Fulton, editor

Outstanding Single-camera Picture Editing for a Drama Series

“The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 2: The Child”
(Disney Plus)
Andrew S. Eisen, ACE, editor

“The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 4: Sanctuary”
(Disney Plus)
Dana E. Glauberman, ACE, editor
Dylan Firshein, additional editor

“The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 8: Redemption”
Disney Plus
Jeff Seibenick, editor

“Ozark”
Episode: “Fire Pink”
(Netflix)
Vikash Patel, editor

“Ozark”
Editor: “Wartime”
(Netflix)
Cindy Mollo, ACE, editor

“Stranger Things”
Episode: “Chapter Eight: The Battle Of Starcourt”
(Netflix)
Dean Zimmerman, ACE, editor
Katheryn Naranjo, editor

“Succession
Episode: “DC”
(HBO)
Ken Eluto, ACE, editor

*WINNER* “Succession”
Episode: “This Is Not For Tears”
(HBO)
Bill Henry, editor
Venya Bruk, additional editor

Outstanding Single-camera Picture Editing for a Limited Series or Movie

“El Camino: A Breaking Bad Movie”
(Netflix)
Skip Macdonald, ACE, editor

“Mrs. America”
Episode: “Phyllis”
(FX on Hulu)
Robert Komatsu, ACE, editor

*WINNER* “Watchmen”
Episode: “A God Walks In To Abar”
(HBO)
Henk Van Eeghen, ACE, editor

“Watchmen”
Epispde: “It’s Summer And We’re Running Out Of Ice”
(HBO)
David Eisenberg, editor

“Watchmen”
Episode: “This Extraordinary Being”
(HBO)
Anna Hauger, editor

Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation

*WINNER* “The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 2: The Child”
(Disney Plus)
Shawn Holden, production mixer
Bonnie Wild, re-recording mixer
Chris Fogel, scoring mixer

“Modern Family”
Episode: “Finale Part 1”
(ABC)
Stephen Tibbo, CAS, production mixer
Srdjan Popovic, production mixer
Brian R. Harman, CAS, re-recording mixer
Peter Bawiec, re-recording mixer
Dean Okrand, CAS, re-recording mixer

“The Ranch”
Episode: “Fadeaway”
(Netflix)
Laura L. King, CAS, production mixer
Bob LaMasney, re-recording mixer
Kathy Oldham, re-recording mixer
Ryan Kennedy, re-recording mixer

“Schitt’s Creek”
Episode: “Happy Ending”
(Pop TV)
Bryan Day, production mixer
Martin Lee, re-recording mixer

“Space Force”
Episode: “Save Epsilon 6!”
(Netflix)
Ben Pat rick, production mixer
John W. Cook ll, re-recording mixer
Bill Freesh, re-recording mixer

Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Limited Series or Movie

“American Horror Story: 1984”
Episode: “Camp Redwood”
(FX)
Alex Altman, production mixer
Joe Earle, CAS, re-recording mixer
Doug Andham, CAS, re-recording mixer
Judah Getz, CAS, ADR mixer

“Devs”
“Episode 3”
(FX on Hulu)
Lisa Piñero, CAS, production mixer
Mitch Low, production mixer
Howard Bargroff, re-recording mixer
Glen Gathard, foley mixer

“El Camino: A Breaking Bad Movie”
(Netflix)
Phillip W. Palmer, CAS, production mixer
Larry Benjamin, CAS, re-recording mixer
Kevin Valentine, re-recording mixer
Stacey Michaels, foley mixer

“Hollywood”
Episode: “Hooray For Hollywood”
(Netflix)
John Bauman, CAS, production mixer
Joe Earle, CAS, re-recording mixer
Doug Andham, CAS, re-recording mixer
Bob Lacivita, CAS, ADR mixer

*WINNER* “Watchmen”
Episode: “This Extraordinary Being”
(HBO)
Douglas Axtell, production mixer
Joe DeAngelis, re-recording mixer
Chris Carpenter, re-recording mixer

Outstanding Sound Editing for a Comedy Or Drama Series (One Hour)

“Better Call Saul”
Episode: “Bagman”
(AMC)
Nick Forshager, co-supervising sound editor
Kathryn Madsen, co-supervising sound editor
Matt Temple, sound effects editor
Todd Toon, sound effects editor
Jeff Cranford, foley editor
Jane Boegel-Koch, dialogue editor
Jason Tregoe Newman, music editor
Gregg Barbanell, foley artist
Alex Ullrich, foley artist

“The Boys”
Episode: “The Name Of The Game”
(Amazon Prime Video)
Wade Barnett, sound supervisor
David Barbee, sound effects editor
Mason Kopeikin, foley editor
Brian Dunlop, dialogue editor
Ryan Briley, ADR editor
Chris Newlin, music editor
Christopher Brooks, music editor
Joseph T. Sabella, foley artist
Jesi Ruppel, foley artist

“The Crown”
Episode: “Aberfan”
(Netflix)
Lee Walpole, supervising sound editor
Andy Kennedy, sound designer
Saoirse Christopherson, sound effects editor
Juraj Mravec, sound effects editor
Tom Williams, dialogue editor
Steve Little, ADR editor
Tom Stewart, foley editor
Anna Wright, foley artist
Catherine Thomas, foley artist
Lindsay Wright, music editor

“Star Trek: Picard”
Episode: “Et In Arcadia Ego: Part 2”
(CBS All Access)
Matthew E. Taylor, sound supervisor
Tim Farrell, sound designer
Harry Cohen, sound designer
Michael Schapiro, sound effects editor
Sean Heissinger, dialogue editor
Clay Weber, foley editor
Darrin Mann, foley editor
Moira Marquis, music editor
Stan Jones, music editor
Alyson Dee Moore, foley artist
Chris Moriana, foley artist

*WINNER* “Stranger Things”
Episode: “Chapter Eight: The Battle Of Starcourt”
(Netflix)
Craig Henighan, co-supervising sound editor
William Files, co-supervising sound editor
Ryan Cole, sound editor
Kerry Dean Williams, sound editor
Angelo Palazzo, sound editor
Katie Halliday, sound editor
David Klotz, music editor
Steve Baine, foley artist

“Westworld”
Episode: “Parce Domine”
(HBO)
Sue Gamsaragan Cahill, supervising sound editor
Benjamin L. Cook, MPSE, sound designer
Shaughnessy Hare, special effects editor
Jane Boegel-Koch, dialogue editor
Tim Tuchrello, dialogue editor
Sara Bencivenga, ADR editor
Brendan Croxon, foley editor
Adrian Medhurst, foley artist
Christopher Kaller, music editor

Outstanding Sound Editing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation

“GLOW”
Episode: “The Libertines”
(Netflix)
Robb Navrides, supervising sound editor/ADR editor
Colette Dahanne, sound effects editor
Jason Lezama, dialogue editor
David Beadle, dialogue editor
Jason Krane, MPSE, dialogue editor
Larry Hopkins, foley editor
Emily Kwong, music editor
Lindsay Pepper, foley artist
Zane Bruce, foley artist

*WINNER* “The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 1: The Mandalorian”
(Disney Plus)
David Acord, co-supervising sound editor/sound designer
Matthew Wood, co-supervising sound editor
Bonnie Wild, sound effects editor
James Spencer, dialogue editor
Richard Quinn, ADR editor
Richard Gould, foley editor
Stephanie McNally, music editor
Ryan Rubin, music editor
Ronni Brown, foley artist
Jana Vance, foley artist

“Silicon Valley”
Episode: “Exit Event”
(HBO)
Bobby Mackston, sound supervisor
Sean Garnhart, sound effects editor
Ryan Gierke, dialogue editor
Joe Deveau, music editor
Vincent Guisetti, foley artist

“Space Force”
Episode: “The Launch”
(Netflix)
Bobby Mackston, co-supervising sound editor/ ADR editor
Paul Hammond, co-supervising sound editor/ dialogue editor
Sean Garnhart, sound effects editor
Vincent Guisetti, foley artist
Jason Tregoe Newman, music editor
Tessa Phillips, music editor
Aran Tanchum, foley editor
Alfredo Douglas, foley editor

“What We Do In The Shadows”
Episode: “The Return”
(FX)
Steffan Falesitch, sound supervisor
David Barbee, sound effects editor
Angelina Faulkner, dialogue editor
Steve Griffen, music editor
Sam C. Lewis, foley editor
John Guentner, foley editor
Ellen Heuer, foley artist

Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Program (Half-Hour)

“GLOW”
Episode: “Up, Up, Up”
(Netflix)
Todd Fjelsted, production designer
Valerie Green, art director
Cynthia Slagter, set decorator

*WINNER* “The Mandalorian”
Episode: “Chapter 1: The Mandalorian”
(Disney Plus)
Andrew L. Jones, production designer
Jeff Wisniewski, art director
Amanda Serino, set decorator

“Space Force”
Episode: “The Lauch”
(Netflix)
Susie Mancini, production designer
Gary Warshaw, art director
Rachael Ferrara, set decorator

“What We Do In The Shadows”
Episodes: “Resurrection,” “Collaboration,” “Witches”
(FX)
Kate Bunch, production designer
Aleks Cameron, art director
Shayne Fox, set decorator

“Will & Grace”
Episode: “We Love Lucy”
(NBC)
Glenda Rovello, production designer
Conny Boettger-Marinos, art director
Peter Gurski, set decorator

Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Contemporary Program (One Hour or More)

“Big Little Lies”
Episodes: “What Have They Done?,” The Bad Mother,” I Want To Know”
(HBO)
John Paino, production designer
Austin Gorg, art director
Amy Wells, set decorator

*WINNER* “The Handmaid’s Tale”
Episode: “Household”
(Hulu)
Elisabeth Williams, production designer
Martha Sparrow, art director
Robert Hepburn, set decorator

“Killing Eve”
Episode: “Are You From Pinner?”
(BBC America)
Laurence Dorman, production designer
Beckie Harvey, art director
Casey Williams, set decorator

“The Morning Show”
Episode: “In The Dark Night Of The Soul It’s Always 3:30 In The Morning”
(Apple TV Plus)
John Paino, production designer
James F. Truesdale, art director
Amy Wells, set decorator

“Ozark”
Episode: “Wartime”
(Netflix)
David Bomba, production designer
Sean Ryan Jennings, art director
Kim Leoleis, set decorator

“Succession”
Episode: This Is Not For Tears”
(HBO)
Stephen H. Carter, production designer
Carmen Cardenas, art director
George DeTitta, set decorator
Ana Buljan, set decorator

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Christine founded Sports Grind Entertainment with an aim to bring relevant and unaltered Sports news to the general public with a specific view point for each story catered by the team. She is a proficient journalist who holds a reputable portfolio with proficiency in content analysis and research.

Christine founded Sports Grind Entertainment with an aim to bring relevant and unaltered Sports news to the general public with a specific view point for each story catered by the team. She is a proficient journalist who holds a reputable portfolio with proficiency in content analysis and research.

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General Other

QAnon followers champion Trump as a savior for trafficked children, but federal prosecutions have dropped by a third over the past 2 years

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QAnon followers champion Trump as a savior for trafficked children, but federal prosecutions have dropped by a third over the past 2 years
A father and son in QAnon shirts listen before President Donald J. Trump arrives to speak at a “Keep America Great Rally” at U.S. Bank Arena on Thursday, Aug 01, 2019 in Cincinnati, Ohio.

  • According to believers of the QAnon conspiracy theory, President Donald Trump is the country’s savior from liberal elites who are kidnapping children and running a secret child sex trafficking ring.

  • But data shows that federal sex trafficking prosecutions have actually decreased since Trump took office.

  • According to the Human Trafficking Institute’s 2019 federal report which was released in May 2020, 73 new federal criminal cases involving the sex trafficking of children only were prosecuted last year, compared to compared to 87 in 2018, and 124 in 2017, Trump’s first year in office.

  • Experts say QAnon believers are latching on to misinformation to boost their cause but ignore evidence-based solutions to the issue.

  • Visit Insider’s homepage for more stories.

QAnon followers have long praised President Donald Trump as a champion for sexually trafficked children.

But data shows that Justice Department prosecutions of such crimes have decreased during his administration.

According to a 2019 report from the Human Trafficking Institute released in May of this year, the cases have fallen by a third since their height in 2017. There were 73 new federal criminal cases involving child-only sex trafficking launched last year, compared to 87 in 2018, 124 in 2017, and 115 in 2016.  

The perception of Trump as tough on child-sex crimes originated from the far-right conspiracy movement QAnon. QAnon originated on the internet message board 4chan and has been labeled a potential domestic terror threat by the FBI. It promotes a series of conspiracies around the idea that Democrats are secretly working to take down Trump and other conservatives

Many believers claim that Trump is the country’s savior from the unfounded conspiracy that liberal elites are kidnapping children and running a secret child sex trafficking ring.

The conspiracy is untrue on a surface level, and the Human Trafficking Institute’s analysis of the data shows there have actually been fewer child sex-trafficking prosecutions from the federal government since Trump took office.

According to Jamie Gates, a professor at Point Loma Nazarene University who researches sex trafficking, the scale of child sex-trafficking cases is larger than most people think, but is “being exaggerated by QAnon conspiracy theories.”

“I’m really concerned with the exaggerated data that I see. I see [false stories about] tens of thousands, hundreds of thousands of kids being kidnapped and taken to Mexico or taken to another country,” Gates told Insider. “I don’t think groups like QAnon are interested in actual data. They’re interested in the rhetorical use of data.”

The lower case count doesn’t necessarily mean child sex trafficking is happening any less

Erin Albright, a law enforcement consultant who works with human trafficking task forces, told Insider it’s unlikely that the rate of sex trafficking has actually changed, even though the number of federal prosecutions has decreased.

She said more cases could be prosecuted at the state level, current cases could be more complex and require more time, and that US attorneys’ offices may be prioritizing other types of cases.

Albright added that the federal government dialing back on protections for vulnerable populations — including undocumented immigrants and the LGBTQ community — could mean that support for trafficking survivors is harder to come by, and fewer victims are coming forward.

Demonstrators in Keene, New Hampshire, gather at a "Save the Children Rally." Anti-pedophilia protests are flaring in the US where the QAnon movement started. <p class="copyright">JOSEPH PREZIOSO/AFP via Getty Images</p>
Demonstrators in Keene, New Hampshire, gather at a “Save the Children Rally.” Anti-pedophilia protests are flaring in the US where the QAnon movement started.

Ultimately, data on sex trafficking is hard to establish, since every organization tracks the issue differently. Child sex trafficking organizations often recirculate out of date statistics to declare the problem is large and growing, according to HuffPost reporter Michael Hobbes, who wrote in an article detailing the difficulty in finding hard numbers on the issue.

“Even as anti-trafficking groups have collected hundreds of millions of dollars in donations and carried out near-constant awareness campaigns, they still have not produced any credible research on the scale or nature of the problem they’re focused on addressing,” Hobbes argued.

According to Gates, the misinformation about trafficking being peddled by conspiracy theorists exaggerates the scale of the issue, obscuring the realities behind it.

“Sex trafficking is real, it’s hidden, and it’s at a larger scale than what most people tend to think about,” Gates told Insider. “But it’s not at the scale that’s being exaggerated by the QAnon conspiracies.”

QAnon uses misinformation to its advantage

According to Gates, many QAnon followers share incorrect statistics to garner concern from passionate people, so they can spread the theory wider.

“The worst part to me is the blurring of the lines between truth and fiction, truth and some other nefarious agenda,” he told Insider.

In addition to the baseless claim that Satan-worshipping liberal elites kidnap children and run a pedophile ring, the QAnon movement is also associated with absurd claims that vaccines are used to control people, that Kim Jung-un is a puppet controlled by the CIA, and that John F. Kennedy Jr. is secretly still alive and will emerge from hiding to become Trump’s running mate.

A Donald Trump supporter holding a QAnon flag visits Mount Rushmore National Monument on July 01, 2020 in Keystone, South Dakota. <p class="copyright">Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images</p>
A Donald Trump supporter holding a QAnon flag visits Mount Rushmore National Monument on July 01, 2020 in Keystone, South Dakota.

Trump has praised QAnon during press briefings and retweeted posts from the group’s followers on Twitter. In one briefing in August, he told a reporter that he knew very little about QAnon, but was grateful for support from its members.

The reporter told Trump that QAnon followers have a “belief that you are secretly saving the world from this Satanic cult of pedophiles and cannibals.”

“Well, I haven’t heard of that,” Trump said. “But is that supposed to be a bad thing or a good thing? If I can help save the world from problems, I’m willing to do it. I’m willing to put myself out there.”

A person wears a t-shirt with the abbreviation of QAnon's slogan, "where we go one, we go all, while participating in a "save the children" march and rally in New York City on August 12, 2020. <p class="copyright">REUTERS/Stephanie Keith</p>
A person wears a t-shirt with the abbreviation of QAnon’s slogan, “where we go one, we go all, while participating in a “save the children” march and rally in New York City on August 12, 2020.

Gates told Insider that QAnon’s move to the mainstream is dangerous.

He pointed to its support of “Save the Children” marches, which he said have helped further spread misinformation by attaching it to an already-established organization that works to help trafficked kids

Albright said that people who are interested in helping prevent sex trafficking should look to assist vulnerable communities like runaways and homeless youth in their area.

She said people should be lobbying for better support that could improve the child welfare system and fund low-barrier, gender-affirming housing.

“By and large, even when you identify people [who are at risk of being trafficked], they still need tremendous support where there’s not a lot of resources, and those systemic factors that enabled it to happen in the first place haven’t really been resolved,” she said.

Read the original article on Insider

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Economic Data, Brexit, and the U.S Presidential Debate to Keep the Markets Busy

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Yahoo Finance

Earlier in the Day:

It’s was a particularly busy start to the day on the economic calendar this morning. All the majors were in action through the Asian session, with economic data from China also in focus.

While the stats provided direction, the 1st U.S presidential debate was in full swing early this morning, limiting the impact of the stats.

For the Kiwi Dollar

Building consents and business confidence figures were in focus.

In August, building consents rose by 0.3%, partially reversing a 4.6% slide from July.

The Kiwi Dollar moved from $0.65820 to $0.65853 upon release of the figures that preceded business confidence figures.

Of greater significance, however, was business confidence in September.

The ANZ Business Confidence Index rose from -41.8 to -28.5, which was down from a prelim -26.0. In August, the index had stood at -31.8.

According to the latest ANZ Report,

  • Activity indicators were up a little on the prelim numbers, while the headline figure was lower.

  • Investment and employment intentions and profit intentions were also up.

  • Agriculture and construction were the most optimistic sectors. Services and retail were the least optimistic.

The Kiwi Dollar moved from $0.66010 to $0.66056 upon release of the figures. At the time of writing, the Kiwi Dollar was up by 0.27% to $0.6606.

For the Japanese Yen

Industrial production and retail sales figures were in focus.

In August, industrial production rose by 1.7%, following an 8.7% jump in July. Economists had forecast a 1.5% rise.

According to the Ministry of Economy, Trade, and Industry,

Industries that mainly contributed to the increase were:

  • Motor vehicles, iron, steel, and non-ferrous metals, and electronic parts and devices.

Industries that mainly contributed to the decrease were:

  • Production machinery, electrical machinery, and information and communication electronics equipment, and pulp, paper, and paper products.

Forecasts for September were revised upwards from a 1.9% increase in production to a 5.7% increase. Industrial production is projected to rise by 2.9% in October.

According to the Ministry of Economy, Trade, and Industry, retail sales fell by 1.9%, following a 2.9% decline in July. Economists had forecast a 3.5% decline.

The Japanese Yen moved from ¥105.672 to ¥105.693 upon release of the figures. At the time of writing, the Japanese Yen was down by 0.03% ¥105.69 against the U.S Dollar.

Out of China

It was a particularly busy morning. Key stats included September’s NBS private sector PMIs and the market’s favored Caixin Manufacturing PMI.

In September, the NBS Manufacturing PMI rose from 51.0 to 51.5. Economists had forecast a rise to 51.2. The NBS non-manufacturing PMI increased from 55.2 to 55.9, leading to a rise in the composite from 54.5 to 55.1.

The Aussie Dollar moved from $0.71341 to $0.71334 upon release of the NBS figures that preceded the Caixin number.

In September, the Caixin Manufacturing PMI slipped from 53.1 to 53.0. Economists had forecast a PMI of 53.1.

According to the September survey,

  • Firms reported further marked increases in production and new orders.

  • New business expanded at the strongest pace since January 2011, supported by solid export sales.

  • Employment stabilized, ending eight consecutive months of job shedding.

  • Operating margins remained under pressure, however. Firms reported a marked increase in input costs, while output costs rose marginally.

  • Optimism improved to a 3-month high.

The Aussie Dollar moved from $0.71369 to $0.71381 upon release of the PMI.

For the Aussie Dollar

Building approvals and private sector credit figures were in focus.

With geopolitics and private sector PMI numbers out of China, however, the stats had a muted impact on the Aussie Dollar.

Building approvals fell by 1.6%, while private sector credit stalled in August.

The Aussie Dollar moved from $0.71449 to $0.71369 upon release of the figures that preceded China’s Caixin survey numbers. At the time of writing, the Aussie Dollar was up by 0.08% to $0.7136.

The Day Ahead:

For the EUR

It’s a busier day ahead on the economic calendar. Key stats include French and German retail sales figures and German unemployment numbers. Prelim inflation figures for France, Italy, and the Eurozone are also due out.

Expect the retail sales and unemployment figures to have the greatest impact. There will be some interest in the Eurozone inflation figures, however. Any further buildup of deflationary pressure would test support for the EUR.

Away from the economic calendar, there’s also Brexit, COVID-19, and the 1st U.S presidential debate to consider.

At the time of writing, the EUR was up by 0.03% to $1.1748.

For the Pound

It’s a busy day ahead on the economic calendar. Key stats include finalized GDP and business investment figures for the 2nd quarter.

Expect any revisions to influence though the key driver on the day will be Brexit as talks continue.

At the time of writing, the Pound was up by 0.03% to $1.2867.

Across the Pond

It’s a relatively busy day ahead for the U.S Dollar. Key stats include finalized 2nd quarter GDP numbers, Chicago’s September PMI, and ADP nonfarm employment change figures for September.

Barring any deviation from previous estimates, expect the ADP numbers to have a greater impact.

While the stats will influence, the U.S presidential debate will be the key driver in the early part of the day.

The Dollar Spot Index was down by 0.06% to 93.832 at the time of writing.

For the Loonie

It’s a quiet day ahead, with no material stats to provide the Loonie with direction.

A lack of stats will leave the Loonie in the hands of economic data from China and the U.S and the 1st debate…

The weekly EIA inventory numbers will also provide direction later in the day.

At the time of writing, the Loonie was down by 0.01% to C$1.3390 against the U.S Dollar.

For a look at all of today’s economic events, check out our economic calendar.

This article was originally posted on FX Empire

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Congressional panel subpoenas top Homeland official in whistleblower probe

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Congressional panel subpoenas top Homeland official in whistleblower probe

By Mark Hosenball

WASHINGTON (Reuters) – A congressional intelligence committee has issued a subpoena to compel a senior U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) official to testify about accusations that it had meddled in intelligence reports for political purposes.

The accusation stems from a whistleblower complaint made by former Homeland Security Department intelligence chief Brian Murphy, who has alleged that top DHS officials and a White House official sought to skew intelligence reports.

Adam Schiff, chairman of the U.S. House of Representatives Intelligence Committee, said he had subpoenaed acting DHS intelligence chief Joseph Maher to testify publicly on Friday. Schiff has said the department was seeking to stall the committee’s investigation into Murphy’s allegations.

Schiff said he also had issued a subpoena to force DHS to turn over “documents, communications, and other records” related to the committee’s probe of Murphy’s allegations.

“Adam Schiff’s claims about DHS stonewalling his committee or obstructing the clearance process are completely false. DHS is doing no such thing and Chairman Schiff, despite the obvious political theater of this subpoena, knows this,” a department spokesman said in a statement.

“In fact, the department has produced nearly 3,000 pages of documents and has provided two briefings and three transcribed interviews to date,” the spokesman said.

Murphy has claimed he was pressured to stop providing assessments of the threat of Russian interference in the Nov. 3 U.S. election and to play down white supremacist activity.

He has also said acting DHS Secretary Chad Wolf told him in May to instead report on political interference threats posed by China and Iran and highlight the involvement of left-wing groups in domestic disorder.

The DHS has flatly denied Murphy’s accusations.

Schiff originally announced that he planned to take a closed-door deposition from Murphy last week so Murphy could talk about classified material he dealt with while at DHS.

But Murphy’s lawyers say DHS has moved slowly to grant them security clearances they would need to participate in such proceedings, and have also denied him pre-deposition access to all but unclassified materials he worked on.

Mark Zaid, a lawyer for Murphy, said it was still possible Murphy could be deposed by the committee on Friday if security clearances for his lawyers are approved by then.

(Reporting by Mark Hosenball in Washington, D.C.; Additional reporting by Dan Whitcomb in Los Angeles; Editing by Rosalba O’Brien, David Gregorio and Jonathan Oatis)

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