With the release of “The Girl Who Killed My Parents” and “The Boy Who Killed My Parents”, based on the case of Von Richthofen, complaints arose in social networks with the possibility of this happening Films About one of the crimes that shocked Brazil the most, public money will be involved in production or fundraising through the Rouen Law.
Because it’s Susan’s notorious murder from Richthofen, Lived by Carla Diaz in production, who engineered the deaths of his parents along with his friend, Daniel Kravenhus, and son-in-law Christian Kravenhos, many people questioned the use of public funds to develop a tragic story that could “humanize” the convicts – Director Mauricio Eka explained to splash That the intention was just to “tell a story”.
splash I reached out to Gallery Distribuidora, which is responsible for the films, to understand how the features were produced.
According to the press office, “the films were 100% produced with private investments without the use of public funds.” There was also no corporate sponsorship.
In 2020, when the films were announced and were due to be released on April 2 of that year, Galeria Distribuidora published Series Instagram posts explaining, among other things, that the films did not receive public funding.
Due to the covid-19 pandemic, the launch was delayed and Amazon Prime Video arrived last September 24th.
Galeria Distribuidora has not commented on the total value of the production.
In addition to “The Girl Who Killed My Parents” and “The Boy Who Killed My Parents” they do not use Rowan’s Law or any kind of general budget for production, Those involved in the crime – Susan, Daniel and Christian – did not receive money from the films.
How does Roanet’s law work?
It was created in 1991, during the government of Fernando Collor, and The Rowan Act provides tax incentives to individuals and private companies that sponsor cultural products or services. However, approval by the Ministry of Culture does not guarantee the capture or implementation of the project, which is the responsibility of the proponents.
Funds are raised via tax credit. In other words, it is a tax reorganization, paid to the public coffers, but directed towards artistic production. For individuals, the deduction limit is 6% of the income tax payable; For legal entities 4%.
Companies choose the projects they want to invest in, not the government.
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