The screenwriter of Red Social, the famous movie about Mark Zuckerberg that was directed by David Fincher, revealed that he would make a sequel. But with one condition.
We cannot deny that throughout his career, David Fincher gave us great films that became a success. One of them is Red Social, the film with which he managed to win the Oscar for Best Adapted Screenplay, Best Soundtrack and Best Cinematography; it also won the Golden Globe for Best Dramatic Film and Best Director; among other great recognitions. More than 10 years after its premiere, its screenwriter Aaron Sorkin spoke about a possible sequel. And he stated that he would, but on one condition.
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Red Social takes us into the story of Mark Zuckerberg, a Harvard student and programming genius who begins to develop a new idea: Facebook. What started in a college room quickly grew into a revolutionary social network. A few years later, Zuckerberg became the youngest billionaire in history, but the success also brought personal and legal complications. Mainly, the accusation that he stole the idea from some students at his same university, and his turbulent relationship with Eduardo Saverin, his old friend and co-founder of Facebook.
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What is the condition?
Recently, Aaron Sorkin spoke about the story of Roger McNamee, Mark Zuckerberg's mentor and one of Facebook's early investors, who recounted his bitter experience with the company in the pages of his book Zucked! The publication refers, in some parts, to the use of the social network to spread erroneous political information. When Roger wanted to talk to Mark about this situation and try to resolve it, the creator seemed not to be interested in the subject. Right there, the Red Social scriptwriter observes a real plot.
"I want to see it. People have been telling me about it. What we have discovered is the dark side of Facebook. Sheryl Sandberg (Facebook's COO) and Zuckerberg seem disinterested in doing something about it. This all ends with McNamee in a secure Senate basement conference room briefing members of the Senate Intelligence subcommittee on how Facebook is taking down democracy. We have a big problem here and something needs to be done about it, ”revealed Aaron Sorkin. It is possible that if there is a sequel, is this problematic its main plot?
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