A new film that stars Emily Blunt and Chris Evans has confirmed that Netflix has been growing increasingly obsessed with a topic for the past 6 years.
Emily Blunt & Chris Evans’ New Movie Reveals An Odd 6-Year Netflix Obsession
Summary SCREENRANT VIDEO OF THE DAY SCROLL TO CONTINUE WITH CONTENT A new Emily Blunt and Chris Evans movie reveals how Netflix has been obsessing over one topic for almost six years. It is evident that, in recent years, Netflix has adopted more of a data-driven strategy towards producing new shows and movies and renewing old ones.
These newfound trends surrounding Netflix’s production strategies have made it evident that the streaming platform has been focusing more on some sub-genres and subject matters than others. For instance, Netflix frequently produces or licenses content based on books because of their potential to lure the existing audiences of the original books.
Pain Hustlers Continues Netflix’s Fixation On The Opioid Crisis In recent years, Netflix has put out so many movies and TV shows that deal with the opioid crisis that it is hard not to believe the platform is fixated on churning out content that sheds light on the pressing societal issue. headtopics.com
The streaming giant continued this trend by releasing another documentary, Dope, on the same subject. In its three-season runtime, Dope portrayed everything from the inner workings of the drug-selling business to the efforts of law enforcers in curbing the destruction caused by the drugs. Then, The Pharmacist came along, highlighting the journey of a mother who attempts to avenge her son’s drug-related death by facing off against powerful figures who started the opioid crisis.
Hulu Already Made The Best True Story-Inspired Opioid Crisis TV Show In 2021 Unfortunately, despite Netflix’s best efforts to produce so much content on the topic, none of its shows about the opioid crisis have arguably come close to matching the harrowing drama and realism of Hulu’s Dopesick. While Netflix shows like The Fall of the House of Usher are brilliant in their own right, they combine fact with fiction, and the opioid crisis is not even central to their narratives. headtopics.com