Laws Broken: Willy Wonka & The Chocolate Factory

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  • Published on Feb 6, 2019
  • How long would Willy Wonka go to jail? Are Oompa Loompas legal? How much does Charlie owe in taxes?
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    Have you ever watched a movie and thought “that looks illegal.” It probably is! Welcome to Laws Broken, a series on LegalEagle where I tackle your favorite movies and show you how legally irresponsible they are.
    As a lawyer, it’s hard for me to watch movies, because I’m constantly thinking about how the main characters are breaking the law or opening themselves up for civil liability. But my pain is your entertainment!
    This week we’re covering a cult classic, Willy Wonka & The Chocolate Factory (1971). I love this movie, but something always stuck me as odd about the way that Willy Wonka ran his contest. It’s never a good sign when children start turning into fruit or getting incinerated.
    Stay until the end when I tally up how long Wonka is going to jail and how much he owes the families of those poor children.
    Got a non-legal movie that seems illegal? Let me know in the comments!
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Comments • 10 631

  • LegalEagle
    LegalEagle  3 months ago +4761

    Apparently, MatPat at Film Theory did a video covering the OSHA violations of Wonka's factory. Check it out! thexvid.com/video/jD83QaWy8LI/video.html He goes into more depth about the unsafe working conditions. (I hadn't seen it before putting this video together, but it's well worth your time too).

    • K1naku5ana3R1ka
      K1naku5ana3R1ka 8 days ago

      A couple things:
      A, I believe they say (at least in the book) that the Oompa Loompas are paid in cocoa beans, which may make the slavery violation fall through.
      B, hard to say if there’s an issue with factory air being vented out in the Fizzy Lifting Drinks room (considering people can walk about the area freely, I doubt the area contains pollutants, or else the hole factory would have to have dirty air), but you missed and extremely obvious OSHA violation with the drinks being put in a room with a giant sharp ceiling fan spinning above. At least put a mesh screen on it!
      C, right after you say that, given that Wonka explicitly says the chocolate waterfall is the secret to his chocolate’s texture, I’m pretty sure that the river is a manmade project that is completely self-contained (Chocolate goes in at the top, it pours down and gets churned and mixed, then at the bottom it goes to be molded and made into candies). I highly doubt Wonka is allowing a literal river of liquid chocolate to flow out of his factory; even if he doesn’t care about pollution, imagine the waste! Though he may be throwing out waste and contaminated chocolate, where your case still stands.
      D, very minor one. Veruca’s father (the one who complains about the contract) actually comments on one very minor violation; IIRC, in the gum room where you mention trash all over the floor (and boiling chemical vats without protection, another violation you missed MatPat caught), he tells Wonka that he shouldn’t be mixing chemicals without gloves, and he’ll get in trouble with the health inspector. Though that brings up a whole lot of questions: if the factory has been cut off from the outside world for years, how is it still allowed to function if the health inspector isn’t allowed to inspect it?

    • K1naku5ana3R1ka
      K1naku5ana3R1ka 8 days ago

      10:33 I’m pretty sure they said somewhere (though it might only be in the book) that they were paid in cocoa beans, though I may have mixed that up with them eating cocoa beans (I remember Wonka saying something in the book about a cleaner sweeping away the lettuce leaves and potato peelings and fish bones, and when asked why anyone would be eating those in the factory, Wonka said it was himself, as they hardly could expect him to live on cocoa beans).

    • Taylor Noble
      Taylor Noble 10 days ago

      Amanda Liesch I agree that would’ve been interesting

    • Amanda Liesch
      Amanda Liesch 10 days ago +1

      Would have been super interesting if the historic Angle when the book was published was actually considered.

    • Taylor Noble
      Taylor Noble 15 days ago

      LegalEagle I few things I would like to point out is that this was in the 60s. Were Child labor laws the same in the 60s as they are now?

  • oshbaaya
    oshbaaya 8 hours ago

    I am pretty sure Sweep stakes laws weren't around until1987

  • Veronica Santos
    Veronica Santos 15 hours ago

    I like you, hairy legal Ryan Reynolds

  • Vincent Gigante
    Vincent Gigante 23 hours ago

    You should do this with a movie like scream or Halloween

  • Kenneth Cabauatan

    OBJECTION: I call for an injunction here! When you said you are a member of 5 State Bars including that of the District of Columbia, you neglected to state whether or not you are a member of the Chocolate Bar, or the Nougat Bar. Just kidding. When you say Willy Wonka violated the Law, whose laws did he violate? As Willy Wonka is clearly NOT a US citizen, nor the is he operating in the US, then you can not impose US laws on him.

  • Fred PapaWolf Gorman

    I had a paper route in 4th grade, lots of kids used to, is not a paycheck job. is cents on the paper. 1976 to 1980

  • Kyle Vigneau
    Kyle Vigneau 3 days ago

    Objection: The book and movie state that everything in the room is candy, even the plants, which in and of itself is another problem, but they aren't real plants

  • Brian Hartling
    Brian Hartling 3 days ago

    I don't remember if it was in the original but he did say in at least the newer one that he would pay the Oompa Loompas in chocolate and they agreed upon the terms hahaha.

  • Hoodoo Operatah
    Hoodoo Operatah 3 days ago

    come with me, and you'll be in a WORLD of vicious litigation... many of these crimes carry no statute of limitation...

  • Michael Hay
    Michael Hay 3 days ago

    Could it not be said that the Wonka corporation would be held liable for damages either mentally or physically in the ensuing lawsuit? As Charlie would be sole proprietor during that time he would be the one taking the fall for the negligence, recklessness, and manslaughter that occurred, not Willie Wonka.

  • Fran Fresno
    Fran Fresno 3 days ago

    I wonder what on Earth the dislikes are for? They know Wonka's not real, right?

  • Jeannette Campbell
    Jeannette Campbell 4 days ago

    The Oompa loompas obviously didnt have a Union lol

  • Jeannette Campbell
    Jeannette Campbell 4 days ago

    Gene Wilder must've been on some wicked acid when he signed on for this role

  • MissBambamouch
    MissBambamouch 4 days ago

    LOVE YOUR CHANNEL!!!!

  • Norman Brendan Coulson

    Would Wonka have grounds to consider the oompa loompas interns? With the everlasting gobstoppers, Slugworth does not hesitate to remind Charlie of his family's situation, surely there must be some law against playing on a little boys' sense filial devotion to induce them to commit a crime (even if it is a contest)?

  • Robert Wayne Vernon Jr

    It turns out my old comments were wrong my father never had a paper route in the 1950s. I don't know where I heard it, I thought he told me.

  • ThatGuy WithEmail
    ThatGuy WithEmail 5 days ago

    I had a job at the age of 10 working with my Dad then I opened my own Lawn Care service at 12. (Literally just me, a mover, a weed eater, and long ass summers).

  • Jivy
    Jivy 6 days ago

    What’s the deal with child actors if the FLSA prohibits the employment of minors under the age of 14 in the US?

  • mr bojangles
    mr bojangles 6 days ago

    he said extra £ so U.S. law wouldn't apply surely

  • Cinnamon Mist
    Cinnamon Mist 6 days ago

    When being a lawyer isn’t a sustainable job

  • Mr Firstnamelastname

    My father had a paper route in England at 10 years old. It was common back then.

  • Free Speech Must NOT Die!!

    Objection!!
    the film was set in the UK.. we don’t pay tax on any gambling winnings in the UK!
    However I know you said you would use USA law.. but I couldn’t let this one lie

  • Ameliorist
    Ameliorist 8 days ago

    Charly won't need to learn skills or pay taxes since the world entered a 2nd ice age and the government collapsed.

  • takemethere78
    takemethere78 8 days ago

    There is nothing wrong w a child workin thts whts wrong w kids today everything is handed to them.

  • Chanel C Gill
    Chanel C Gill 8 days ago

    he is super cute but also smart. good for him lawyer Dr Mike

  • Jacob Monroe
    Jacob Monroe 8 days ago

    Objection: Everyone knows Oompa Loompa hair doesn't fall out!

  • LittleVegas
    LittleVegas 9 days ago +1

    Objection: Charlie never agreed to obtain the gobstopper and you can't have conspiracy without an agreement.

  • Juniorslothsix
    Juniorslothsix 10 days ago

    Objection: The Chocolate Factory is situated in the UK and the events set around the 1920's-30's. US law is not applicable.

  • toddw14
    toddw14 10 days ago

    The children didn't die, he said that they would all be restored to their original selves when they left. In the remake they didn't die as well either.

  • Christopher McKee
    Christopher McKee 10 days ago

    The children didn't actually die.

  • J.Connor Sears
    J.Connor Sears 10 days ago

    Fun Fact about the movie: Gene Wilder (Willy Wonka) Actually was angry (For that scene with charlie and his grandpa) it shocked and stunned the actors that played Charlie and his Grandfather.

  • Chrisler San Martin
    Chrisler San Martin 10 days ago

    Love the video, but the paying taxes part was baaaaaad
    Dude, u killed our dreams

  • marsoc0326
    marsoc0326 11 days ago +2

    W.Wonka:"Charlie, dont forget what happened to the man who suddenly got everything he ever wanted.
    Charlie: "What happened??"
    Me: "Simple...the IRS came for that ass." 😂😂😂😂lol

  • Nekoboy118
    Nekoboy118 11 days ago

    Hey, one quick thing. While the date is not completely clear, it is fairly likely the book (and by extension, the movie) is set somewhere around the 1920's and 1930's. This makes it entirely possible that the FLSA was not inacted.

  • DeepFried Oreo
    DeepFried Oreo 11 days ago

    I think the sweepstakes lingo get's a little confused at the beginning. I don't know if you've ever heard of Tim Horton's, but they have a sweepstakes called "Roll Up The Rim To Win". To win this sweepstakes you must buy a coffee and have it poured into a winning cup. However, this creates a bit of a fallacy because to win there is "No purchase necessary".
    What they mean by "No purchase necessary" is that there is no proof needed at the time of redemption that you bought the coffee to win the prize. Someone who buys a winning cup could throw it away, someone could fish it out of the garbage, and they're a winner. This Golden Ticket sweepstakes would be the same thing. You buy the chocolate bar for a chance to get the ticket, however, maybe you don't want to go. You give the ticket to a friend or relative, they are now the winner. They don't need to make a purchase.
    I think it's fair to assume that part was skipped over in the movie because who really cares.

  • eric miller
    eric miller 12 days ago

    I thought the Charlie lived in London.

  • Matthew Wheatley
    Matthew Wheatley 12 days ago

    Does "Strict Liability" still cover a product in Research and Development? Wouldn't it then also run the risk of potentially dangerous raw materials intended for a safe final product being covered under the same?

  • Fifi_ Leafy
    Fifi_ Leafy 12 days ago +1

    I’d like to see him review the newest adaptation of Charlie and the Chocolate factory.

  • Bronies & Mash
    Bronies & Mash 12 days ago

    Question: Could Wonka even run a global contest like his golden ticket lottery, considering the many variations in national sweepstakes and lottery laws?

  • Craig Ross
    Craig Ross 12 days ago

    Transporting the Loompahs. Mmm. Has he been frank about what is going on? The Mann Act?

  • Craig Ross
    Craig Ross 12 days ago

    Who can look at Gene Wilder without remembering, "Ordinary people, working people, people of the soil...The clay of the new world.....Morons".

  • Craig Ross
    Craig Ross 12 days ago

    Slugworth and the conspiracy - Usually entrapment operations require, i) the crime be prevalent, ii) the inducement offered not be such as to corrupt an otherwise honest person. Is it very different in the US?

  • wildfireCC34
    wildfireCC34 13 days ago

    *casually drinks Coke-Cola* Let’s do this

  • Mezzy Mazu
    Mezzy Mazu 13 days ago

    60% of the comments start with "Objection"

  • kallabos
    kallabos 13 days ago +1

    I can't seem to find "indentured servitude" in the text of the 13th amendment. "Involuntary servitude" yes, but is an indenturement voluntary?

  • Shasty Smax
    Shasty Smax 13 days ago

    Objection to the point that taking on a tax burden would be bad in the long haul. If I had to pay on winning a mega successful corporation.... like say Apple, McDonald’s, Amazon..... I would gladly pay the IRS what they would assess as long as a proper valuation is done. The temporary loss would highly out weigh the future potential profit. Same logic goes for becoming a partner... or any entrepreneurial venture.

  • Family Critchfield
    Family Critchfield 13 days ago

    Look at the objection comments

  • T San
    T San 13 days ago

    So here’s an interesting follow up question now that Willy Wonka probably is bankrupt in jail paying fines. Would that not open concerns or investgative liability for his current production line that was being sold to consumers. Would there be any chance of opening a class action lawsuit if any of the contestants or visitors spilled the beans on how poorly the factory was run for quality control. I would imagine consumers would want to question the validity of Wonka bars/ confectionaries in current marketplace and if any safety recalls were ever issued .

  • Ryan Simpkins
    Ryan Simpkins 13 days ago

    Most of your stuff is pretty good. But....willie wonka...diferent time. Different country. Different laws I am pretty sure

  • silje s
    silje s 13 days ago

    Surprised the teacher didn’t receive any sort of punishment for dismissing the class like that

  • Charles Salazar
    Charles Salazar 13 days ago

    This my first video and this is lit 🔥 keep it up

  • I Allman
    I Allman 14 days ago

    Ubjektion this movie takes place in the gilded age labor laws for adults and children were quite different I'm sure some existed, however the didn't cover workers as well.

  • Daryl Concha
    Daryl Concha 14 days ago

    my childhood.... i'm not crying... you are crying T-T

  • Finnegan Courtney
    Finnegan Courtney 14 days ago

    Objection: It is set in Britain, US Law is not appalicable to Willy Wonka

  • Mahrai Ziller
    Mahrai Ziller 14 days ago

    Objection:
    Pretty sure that under uk law, Charlie as a minor is too young to be prosecuted for engaging in a criminal conspiracy that he’s been coerced into by an influential party.
    Not only does it form a case for entrapment, but Charlie is too young to be held accountable for his actions given the coercion he faced.

  • Mahrai Ziller
    Mahrai Ziller 14 days ago +3

    HIGHER OBJECTION!
    You’re translating the law of one country to a different country.
    Yes, you can talk about how these laws work in the USA, but you’re talking about the legal consequences of people who aren’t US citizens and who are acting not within the jurisdiction of the US.
    You can state what laws Wonka violates if you don’t begin by accepting the judicial system he exists in.
    I mean “Dead man walking” violates uk law which prohibits capital punishment, but you’d rightfully be outraged if I pretended that I could judge that film and its characters by UK law.
    Yes, it’s perfectly ok to look at this film from the stand point of US Law, but you should also tip your hat to the legal system of the country the film’s based in.
    I mean, you’re a lawyer making internationally available videos about Law.
    Would it hurt to recognise your audience exists outside the USA, and to adapt to engage them as well? (Especially if you’re using their stories.)

    • Mahrai Ziller
      Mahrai Ziller 10 days ago

      Chris McGraw I know.
      I’m just raising a valid objection, as he invites us to.

    • Chris McGraw
      Chris McGraw 10 days ago

      Mahrai Ziller I would not be surprised if he does these videos based on the legal knowledge he has off the top of his head, which probably doesnt include British law prior to 1970s. It’s just light entertainment

  • Mahrai Ziller
    Mahrai Ziller 14 days ago

    Objection:
    Even today in the uk, kids as young as 13 can work a paper round.
    Pretty sure 30 years ago I had a paper round at age 12, but even allowing for faulty memory and/or legal changes and a desire to make this video about contemporary Law, kids in the uk can still do a paper round at 13 today.
    But, making the legal case contemporaneous to the time of the film, kids in the uk could have a paper round at 12 or younger.
    Remember, you’re talking about Law, which means accepting legal history and contemporary legal statutes.
    After all, why talk about law if you don’t acknowledge the fact that it evolves?
    For instance, watching 12 years a slave, you’d be right to state that slavery is illegal in the USA, but you’d be wrong to pretend that it was contemporaneously illegal and ignore how (or even just the fact that) the law evolved.

  • Jonathan Perry
    Jonathan Perry 14 days ago

    School of Rock with Jack Black! Please that movie is so wrong even though it's great

  • evilkitty2007
    evilkitty2007 15 days ago

    Also, Wonka, as a property owner, or Invitor, did not properly warn against the attractive nuisance that is inherent in a chocolate river exposed to children.

  • OutlawChance
    OutlawChance 15 days ago

    The Fugitive (1993). Dr. Richard Kimble commits a few crimes in the course of clearing his name for the murder of his wife. Sure, he might no longer be facing the death penalty, but now how long is he going away for? Or, could a good trial lawyer get him exonerated due to the circumstances?

  • JamesTavRule
    JamesTavRule 15 days ago +1

    Trying to use American law to argue scenarios set in a region of the UK which is under English law.
    Hmmm *big think*

    • JamesTavRule
      JamesTavRule 12 days ago +1

      +BaconBlake True! There's debate on when it is set, since it isn't clear in the book, but the book was written in 1964 so even if we use that as the latest date, may of the laws mentioned weren't in effect then.

    • BaconBlake
      BaconBlake 12 days ago +1

      And it was also set before many of the laws were made

  • Manuel Graciani
    Manuel Graciani 15 days ago

    The chocolate factory is located in England not the US

  • Mentor of YouTube
    Mentor of YouTube 15 days ago

    Eat your heart out MatPat

  • name cannot be blank
    name cannot be blank 15 days ago

    As a brit I feel like I have to say that usually "From dawn till dusk" is only used as an expression for a long time like a period of days so they probably weren't working with no breaks or time away

  • David Oscar Flores
    David Oscar Flores 16 days ago

    Let's discuss the corrupted Child and Family Court System. The evil kidnappers of the Department of Children and "Family" Deserves. The DCSF

  • Life Of A Cinnamon Roll

    I might be wrong on this but ive looked into the child labor laws a bit and you dont have to be 14 to have a job such as shoveling snow or a paper route or whatnot

  • Matt F
    Matt F 16 days ago

    Minors working paper routes are exempt from FLSA child labor provisions, some other jobs have lowered age restrictions, grocery store baggers, but I believe most paper companies, if still in business, set the age around 12-13, used to be a good first job for kids.

  • Prince Tony
    Prince Tony 16 days ago

    That's the real reason he gave the factory to Charlie trying to get away from all that liability!

  • Dhionis Tartari
    Dhionis Tartari 16 days ago +1

    Objection: this is a just a movie

  • michael janas
    michael janas 16 days ago

    Objection:. The accusation of Charlie being held accountable for industrial espionage. Whereas certainly Ignorantia juris non excusa falls in here, it would equally as easy for a competent lawyer to argue that Slugworth utilized unfair coercive tactics utilizing both the family's impoverished state as well as Charlie's inability to make mature decisions because of his youth to release Charlie from almost any culpability.
    By the way, if you are doing damage/criminal charge videos based on movies, a couple I would love to see you put under the lawyerscope are the original Bill Murray Ghostbusters and National Treasure

  • Mike Gray
    Mike Gray 16 days ago +1

    Objection! You've never read the book, did you? All the children lived! A couple of them were maimed, but they lived.

  • Andrew Garfield
    Andrew Garfield 16 days ago +1

    Objection: The plants were in the book. It’s not just meant to be a factory it’s meant to be a once in a lifetime oppurtunity

  • Juliya Avidor
    Juliya Avidor 16 days ago

    hey, this is SO COOLcan You do that with the phantom of the opera?

  • Di6connected
    Di6connected 17 days ago

    OBJECT!!

    Does the movie say they didn’t die!, if I am not mistaken Charlie asks my wanka what’s going to happen to the other kids. And mr wonka say they are going to go back to their spoiled selfs.

  • Johnny Cash
    Johnny Cash 17 days ago

    So about the illegal lottery law, Taco Bell was doing a promotion where if you buy a certain menu item, you get a code to enter online for a chance to win a PS4. That’s requiring a purchase to participate, how are they able to do that if it’s illegal?

  • Sean Spahr
    Sean Spahr 17 days ago

    Objection! I thought this was to decide Mr. Wonka's time behind bars, not about everyone else, for example the teacher, the newspaper guy, and Veruca's father.

  • max cassidy
    max cassidy 17 days ago

    Objection: With regards to turning the girl into a blueberry, the gum was not a product that was manufactured. would liability rules still apply?

  • Crow Post
    Crow Post 17 days ago

    OSHA should get on top of the deathstar

  • Orit Johnson
    Orit Johnson 18 days ago +1

    *lets see if I can ruin your childhood as much as law school ruined mine.*

  • Andrew Schnick
    Andrew Schnick 18 days ago

    May you do a "Laws Broken" episode on the movie "Iron Eagle"? I am curious as to what specifically it is called if someone were to steal military intelligence and even an USAF jet.

  • Lorenzo
    Lorenzo 18 days ago

    I just realized something:
    Wonka probably didn't expect any of these unfortunate "mishaps" with the kids to happen. Eventually, after 4 cases that could probably ruin Wonka's confectionery empire and possibly land him in prison for life, he decided to come up with an exit strategy. After a period of thinking, Wonka realized he didn't have many options and Charlie attempting to steal from him was just too much to bear in that stressful moment so he attempts to chase Charlie away. Then, as Wonka resorted to weep on his desk, Charlie places the gobstopper in front of him. Slugworth! He almost forgot about this rude! Wonka, being a smart and resourceful businessman realized that even after he leaves, if he is the owner of the factory he will have to also worry about the various OSHA and labor law violations in his factory.
    He finally decided that he will leave control of Wonka Confectioners Inc. to Charlie. Slugworth and Charlie will be stuck dealing with the legal aftermath and will have to try to explain they're position after Wonka leaks the conspiracy they engaged in to the courts.
    So Wonka takes to his Space elevator to fly over to his newly emptied private and uncharted island called Loompaland, a place which only he and the enslaved Oompa-Loompas are aware of. He gets off at the island and presses the buttons to send newly appointed CEO, Charlie, to deal with the legal shitstorm his company is about to face.
    Wonka is a genius

  • Law Person
    Law Person 18 days ago

    Objection: the F in FLSA stands for Fair, not Federal

  • Mike The Shon Herbert
    Mike The Shon Herbert 19 days ago

    Walmart must have the best attorneys, because I've heard that thousands of employees have taken them to court of unpaid OT, and Walmart seems to always win. More specifically I've heard that someone will work roughly 30 hrs OT and get fed up and quit because they're not getting the proper pay, then they end up never seeing the OT money.

  • LegendRaptor080
    LegendRaptor080 19 days ago

    The contract was more or less too small to read, yes, but what if (hypothetically speaking) they were given a magnifying glass to see it? Would it then be considered valid even if they refused to use it and signed it anyway?

  • Matthew Weber
    Matthew Weber 19 days ago

    Objection! You are applying modern laws to a movie set in 1971

  • Trancended
    Trancended 19 days ago

    Charlie would not incur a tax on the company. All willy wonka would have to do is label him CEO of the wonka brand. Right?

  • Joshua Leamon
    Joshua Leamon 19 days ago

    How is wonka's golden ticket illegal when many food companies offer the possibility of prizes by purchasing their products. For instance, cereal boxes where you enter codes, McDonald's monopoly where you purchase a drink then pull the sticker off to possibly win small to big prizes. How is Wonka's golden ticket any different from those things?

  • Izzy
    Izzy 20 days ago +1

    At 6:15 did anyone else think of the Simpsons movie?
    Just me
    ok then

  • Jupiters' wolf
    Jupiters' wolf 20 days ago

    I laugh at GOOD DAY SIR I SAID GOOD DAY!

  • Adrian Rocha
    Adrian Rocha 20 days ago

    You are forgetting that Willy Wonka is a Time Lord, human laws do not apply to him.

  • Brandon Corcoran
    Brandon Corcoran 20 days ago

    Objection, the country which this appears to be in is in the United Kingdom and the laws of the united states would therefore not be applied except to the wonka factories in the united states

  • Maruk Chozt
    Maruk Chozt 20 days ago

    Please state which update and of which country is the constitution that your review is based on, just for clarification

  • RockBeauty :3
    RockBeauty :3 20 days ago

    Well... I guess we know why Wonka wanted to get rid of that factory. 😂

  • Nostalgia On The Air Michael Christopher

    This movie wasn't made in the United States. It was made in Germany. Your "mistakes" for this movie are not valid. United States laws don't fit here

  • ImaBlack1969
    ImaBlack1969 20 days ago

    Objection. The EPA and OSHA did not exist at the time of this story. Accidents, such as the ones featured in this movie, are the reasons these agencies were created. Also, the nut factory is in the UK and not subject to American law.

  • Zuzana Prusak
    Zuzana Prusak 20 days ago

    You know the kids didn’t die right?

  • TeeVee Games
    TeeVee Games 20 days ago

    Objection! This was likely mentioned already but none of the kids were killed. A throwaway line by Willy Wonka towards the end outright states that no harm came to the children and they'll be back to their normal, horrible selves. But, perhaps, a little wiser.
    As for the paper routes: I distinctly remember kids Charlie's age, sometimes younger, having paper routes. The U.S. Department of Labor even lists newspaper delivery as being exempt from the child labor protection portion of the Fair Labor Standards Act. Charlie's job is probably the most accurate part of the film.

  • Greg Hinson
    Greg Hinson 20 days ago

    Better get that GoFundMe started for Wonka...

  • Michael Flanagan
    Michael Flanagan 20 days ago

    Objection: you're ruining one of my favourite films

  • PonyoNoodles
    PonyoNoodles 20 days ago

    What about the other film?