Here’s everything coming to HBO Max in June 2020


HBO Max, the new streaming service from AT&T
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, is launching May 27, but really takes off in June, with a slew of movies and series — some original, others coming over from WarnerMedia’s many cable channels.

Among the highlights: The long-awaited third season of the millennial comedy/thriller “Search Party” (June 25); the HBO limited series “Perry Mason” (June 21), a noirish prequel to the iconic TV lawyer starring Matthew Rhys of “The Americans”; the HBO true-crime docuseries “I’ll Be Gone in the Dark” (June 28); and all 23 seasons of “South Park” (June 24).

There’s also a bunch of kid-friendly options — such as “Adventure Time Distant Lands: BMO” (June 25) and new cartoons from Looney Tunes and Popeye (both June 16) — and movies, including “The Iron Giant,” “Titanic” (both June 1), “Ad Astra” (June 6), “First Man” (June 17) and “Ford v. Ferrari” (June 20).

Also see: What coming in June to Netflix | Hulu

That’s all in addition to the launch-day offerings, which include every season of “Friends,” “The Big Bang Theory,” and six originals: “Love Life,”a romantic-comedy anthology series starring Anna Kendrick; the controversial Russell Simmons documentary“On the Record”; “Legendary,”a voguing competition series; the kids competition show “Craftopia”; and new offerings from Looney Tunes and Sesame Street’s Elmo.

HBO Max costs $14.99 a month — the same as HBO Now or an HBO cable subscription — but if you sign up before May 27 you can get a year’s subscription for $11.99 a month.

What’s coming in June

June 1

4th & Forever: Muck City, Season 1

Adventures In Babysitting, 1987 (HBO)

Amelie, 2001 (HBO)

An American Werewolf in London, 1981 (HBO)

The American, 2010 (HBO)

Another Cinderella Story, 2008

Beautiful Girls, 1996 (HBO)

Black Beauty, 1994

Bridget Jones’s Baby, 2016

The Bucket List, 2007

Cabaret, 1972

The Champ, 1979

Chicago, 2002

A Cinderella Story, 2004

A Cinderella Story: Once Upon a Song, 2011

Clash Of The Titans, 2010

Cradle 2 the Grave, 2003

Crash, 2005 (Director’s Cut) (HBO)

Doubt, 2008 (HBO)

Dreaming Of Joseph Lees, 1999 (HBO)

Drop Dead Gorgeous, 1999

Dune, 1984 (HBO)

Elf, 2003

Enter The Dragon, 1973

Far and Away, 1992 (HBO)

Final Destination, 2000

Final Destination 2, 2003

Final Destination 3, 2006

The Final Destination, 2009

Firewall, 2006

Flipped, 2010

Forces of Nature, 1999 (HBO)

The Fountain, 2006 (HBO)

Frantic, 1988

From Dusk Til Dawn, 1996

Full Metal Jacket, 1987

Gente De Zona: En Letra De Otro, 2018 (HBO)

The Good Son, 1993 (HBO)

The Goonies, 1985

Hanna, 2011 (HBO)

Havana, 1990 (HBO)

He Got Game, 1998 (HBO)

Heaven Can Wait, 1978

Heidi, 2006

Hello Again, 1987 (HBO)

The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, 2012

The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug, 2013

The Hunger, 1983

In Her Shoes, 2005 (HBO)

In Like Flint, 1967 (HBO)

The Iron Giant, 1999

It Takes Two, 1995

Juice, 1992

The Last Mimzy, 2007

License To Wed, 2007

Life, 1999 (HBO)

Lifeforce, 1985 (HBO)

Lights Out, 2016 (HBO)

Like Water For Chocolate, 1993 (HBO)

Looney Tunes: Back in Action, 2003

The Losers, 2010

Love Jones, 1997

Lucy, 2020 (HBO)

Magic Mike, 2012

McCabe and Mrs. Miller, 1971

Misery, 1990

Miss Pettigrew Lives for a Day, 2008 (HBO)

A Monster Calls, 2016 (HBO)

Mr. Wonderful, 1993 (HBO)

Must Love Dogs, 2005

My Dog Skip, 2000

Mystic River, 2003

The Neverending Story II: The Next Chapter, 1991

The Neverending Story, 1984

New York Minute, 2004

Nights In Rodanthe, 2008

No Reservations, 2007

Ordinary People, 1980

Our Man Flint, 1966 (HBO)

The Parallax View, 1974

Patch Adams, 1998 (HBO)

A Perfect World, 1993

Pedro Capo: En Letra Otro, 2017 (HBO)

Personal Best, 1982

Presumed Innocent, 1990

Ray, 2004 (HBO)

Richie Rich (Movie), 1994

Rosewood, 1997

Rugrats Go Wild, 2003

Running on Empty, 1988

Secondhand Lions, 2003

She’s The Man, 2006 (HBO)

Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows, 2011 (HBO)

Space Cowboys, 2000

Speed Racer, 2008

Splendor in the Grass, 1961

The Stepfather, 1987 (HBO)

Summer Catch, 2001

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, 1990

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2, 1991

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 3, 1993

Tess, 1980 (HBO)

Tim Burton’s Corpse Bride, 2005

The Time Traveler’s Wife, 2009

Titanic, 1997

TMNT, 2007

Torch Song Trilogy, 1988

Turbo: A Power Rangers Movie, 1997 (HBO)

Tweety’s High-Flying Adventures, 2000

U-571, 2000 (HBO)

U.S. Marshals, 1998

Unaccompanied Minors, 2006

Uncle Buck, 1989 (HBO)

Veronica Mars, 2014

Walking and Talking, 1996 (HBO)

We Are Marshall, 2006

Weird Science, 1985 (HBO)

When Harry Met Sally, 1989

Wild Wild West, 1999

Wonder, 2019 (HBO)

X-Men: First Class, 2011 (HBO)

You’ve Got Mail, 1998

June 2

Inside Carbonaro, Season 1 (TruTV)

June 4

HBO First Look: The King of Staten Island (HBO)

June 6:

Ad Astra, 2019 (HBO)

Yvonne Orji: Momma, I Made It! (HBO)

June 7

I May Destroy You, Series Premiere (HBO)

June 10

Infinity Train, Season 2 Premiere

June 12

El asesino de los caprichos (AKA The Goya Murders), 2020 (HBO)

June 13

The Good Liar, 2019 (HBO)

June 16

#GeorgeWashington, 2017

Age of Big Cats, Season 1

Ancient Earth, Season 1

Apocalypse: WWI, Season 1

Big World in A Small Garden, 2016

The Celts: Blood, Iron & Sacrifice, Season One

Cornfield Shipwreck, 2019

The Daunting Fortress of Richard the Lionheart, 2019

David Attenborough’s Ant Mountain, 2016

David Attenbourough’s Light on Earth, 2016

DeBugged, 2018

Digits, Season 1

Dragons & Damsels, 2019

Ebony: The Last Years of The Atlantic Slave Trade, 2016

Expedition: Black Sea Wrecks, Season One

First Man, 2017

Going Nuts: Tales from Squirrel World, 2019

Hack the Moon: Unsung Heroes of Apollo, 2019

The History of Food, Season 1

Hurricane the Anatomy, Season 1, 2018

Into the Lost Crystal Caves, 2016

Jason Silva: Transhumanism, 2016

King: A Filmed Record… Montgomery to Memphis (Part 1 & Part 2), Season 1

Knuckleball!, 2019

Leonardo: The Mystery of The Lost Portrait, 2018

Looney Tunes (Batch 2) Season 1

Man’s First Friend, 2018

Penguin Central, 2019

Pompeii: Disaster Street, 2020

Popeye (Batch 2) Season 1

Pyramids Builders: New Clues, 2019

Realm of the Volga, Season 1

Sacred Spaces, Season 1

Scandalous: The Untold Story of the National Enquirer, Documentary Premiere (CNN)

Scanning the Pyramids, 2018

Science vs. Terrorism, Season 1

The Secret Lives of Big Cats, Season 1

Secret Life of Lakes, Season 1

Secret Life Underground, Season 1

Secrets of the Solar System, Season 1

Space Probes!, Season 1

Speed, Season 1

Spies of War , Season 1

Tales of Nature, Season 1

Tsunamis: Facing a Global Threat, 2020

Versailles Rediscovered: The Sun King’s Vanished Palace, 2019

Viking Women, Season One

Vitamania, 2018

Whale Wisdom, 2019

The Woodstock Bus, 2019

June 18

Summer Camp Island, Season 2 Premiere

Karma, Series Premiere

June 19

Bully. Coward. Victim. The Story of Roy Cohn, Documentary Premiere (HBO)

Entre Nos: The Winners (HBO)

Bajo el mismo techo (AKA Under the Same Roof), 2020 (HBO)

June 20

Ford V. Ferrari, 2020 (HBO)

June 21

Perry Mason, Limited Series Premiere (HBO)

June 24

South Park, Seasons 1-23

Transhood, Documentary Premiere (HBO)

June 25

Adventure Time Distant Lands: BMO, Special Premiere

Doom Patrol, Season 2 Premiere

Esme & Roy, Season 2A Premiere

Search Party, Season 3 Premiere

June 26

Hormigas (AKA The Awakening of the Ants), 2020

June 27

Doctor Sleep (Director’s Cut), 2020 (HBO)

June 28

I’ll Be Gone in the Dark, Docuseries Premiere (HBO)

June 30

Welcome to Chechnya, Documentary Premiere (HBO)



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Boeing 737 MAX cancellations pile up during production halt By Reuters


© Reuters. Unpainted Boeing 737 MAX aircraft are seen parked at Renton Municipal Airport in Renton

By David Shepardson and Rachit Vats

(Reuters) – Boeing Co (N:) on Tuesday reported another 75 cancellations for its 737 MAX jetliner in March, as the coronavirus crisis worsened disruptions from the grounding of its best-selling jet.

The U.S. planemaker posted a total of 150 MAX cancellations in March, including 75 previously reported from Irish leasing company Avolon. New cancellations came from buyers including 34 of 135 aircraft ordered by Brazil’s GOL (SA:).

GOL confirmed the 34 cancelled planes and said it reached agreement with Boeing on “cash compensation and changes to future orders and associated payment schedules.”

“GOL remains fully committed to the 737 MAX as the core of its fleet and this agreement further enhances our successful long-term partnership with Boeing,” said GOL chief executive Paulo Kakinoff in a statement. GOL now has 95 remaining firm orders for 737 MAX aircraft.

The cancellations come as Boeing seeks to untangle delivery commitments after halting output of the MAX in January, following delays in returning it to service.

Boeing shares closed down 4.3% to $141.00, off $6.33.

Boeing, facing a 13-month-old freeze on deliveries of the MAX and now disruption to deliveries of larger planes due to the coronavirus epidemic, said it had delivered 50 planes in the first quarter, barely a third of the 149 seen a year earlier.

That was the lowest since 1984 for the first quarter.

The company posted orders in March for 12 787 Dreamliners, one 767 freighter and 18 pre-MAX versions of the 737 for the P-8 maritime patrol program. For the first quarter, it posted 49 new orders, or a negative total of 147 after cancellations.

After further accounting adjustments representing jets ordered in previous years but now unlikely to be delivered, Boeing’s adjusted net orders sank to a negative 307 airplanes.

The pandemic has forced Boeing and European rival Airbus (PA:) to cut production in the face of plunging demand, cash problems at airlines and logistical difficulties in delivering aircraft.

Boeing remains in talks with regulators seeking approval to return the plane to service. Last week, Boeing said it was addressing two new software issues with the MAX flight control computer.

Major U.S. airlines, suffering an unprecedented downturn in demand due to the coronavirus, on Wednesday said they agreed in principle on the terms of $25 billion U.S. government payroll aid.

Disclaimer: Fusion Media would like to remind you that the data contained in this website is not necessarily real-time nor accurate. All CFDs (stocks, indexes, futures) and Forex prices are not provided by exchanges but rather by market makers, and so prices may not be accurate and may differ from the actual market price, meaning prices are indicative and not appropriate for trading purposes. Therefore Fusion Media doesn`t bear any responsibility for any trading losses you might incur as a result of using this data.

Fusion Media or anyone involved with Fusion Media will not accept any liability for loss or damage as a result of reliance on the information including data, quotes, charts and buy/sell signals contained within this website. Please be fully informed regarding the risks and costs associated with trading the financial markets, it is one of the riskiest investment forms possible.





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Coronavirus is stressing 7 of 10 U.S. workers to the max, and companies need to help them now


With the world’s highest number of COVID-19 diagnoses, unemployment reaching record levels, and an overburdened healthcare system, the U.S has been hit incredibly hard by the coronavirus pandemic. It’s no surprise that the coronavirus crisis has become a mental health crisis, too. 

As people around the world struggle on an individual level with the impact of COVID-19, the collective level of stress, anxiety and uncertainty that we’re feeling is translating into the workplace. We know from our research at Ginger that U.S. workers were feeling stressed before the pandemic, with close to 60% of people sharing that stress had brought them to tears at work, up from 48% in 2019. 

Now, stress levels at work are through the roof. We surveyed U.S. workers during the first week of April, and found that nearly 70% of workers claimed that this is the most stressful time of their entire professional careers, even when compared to major events like the September 11 terror attacks, the 2008 Great Recession and others. 

Unsurprisingly, COVID-19-related stress is having an impact on productivity. 62% of workers we surveyed reported losing at least one hour a day in productivity due to COVID-19 related stress, with 32% losing more than two hours per day. For the average U.S. worker, at least two hours of lost productivity a day totals to at least $12,000 in lost productivity per person over the course of a year. The impact of this crisis will undoubtedly persist long after the pandemic slows.


93% of workers believe that the companies which will survive COVID-19 will be those that support employee mental health.

With employee productivity down and financial uncertainty growing, employers are in a challenging position. Companies of all sizes have been forced to confront how they are going to keep their businesses viable, while supporting the health and safety of their employees during this stressful time. But companies can do more: 63% of workers say their company isn’t doing enough to support their emotional and mental health during the COVID-19 pandemic; 93% of workers believe that the companies which will survive COVID-19 will be those that support employee mental health. Business continuity planning that puts people first has never been more critical.

Read: Anxiety, depression, OCD—how to cope with mental health issues, and symptoms to watch for 

More: Is the coronavirus pandemic keeping you awake at night? Try these techniques to help you sleep

To succeed in supporting their employees, companies can no longer rely only on traditional solutions such as employee assistance programs (EAPs), which provide access to a limited number of in-network providers and often present long wait times to get care. The U.S. mental healthcare system has gone from overburdened to broken, making it tremendously challenging to access high-quality care — even before COVID-19. Now, most people are unable to consult a mental healthcare provider face-to-face. 

The good news is that the tools and resources exist for companies to revolutionize the way they support the mental health of employees through COVID-19 and beyond. This starts with buy-in from the top. No longer should mental health live exclusively within the HR department. All leaders must lean in to support the physical and mental health needs of their employees.

This also means looking to virtual care and more convenient, accessible ways for employees to seek support. We’ve seen this with primary care, and mental health is no different. Technology and virtual delivery systems are playing a pivotal role in removing the access, stigma, and convenience barriers associated with getting mental health support. And employees are embracing it: our research showed that 38% of employees have tried a technology-based mental health service. Of this group, 64% had used it for the first time within the last month. Like many telehealth companies, our data shows there’s increased demand. At Ginger, we are seeing a significant uptick in the use of our services, with a 50% increase in the number of active members during February and March as compared to the previous six months. 

Ultimately, companies must make mental health support a critical aspect of their business continuity plan, or risk a dramatic impact on employee health and productivity. Accessible and equitable benefits are a must-have in the post-COVID-19 world, and mental health must rise to the top of the agenda of every executive, leader and board member. The good news is that the digital health industry has solutions at the ready, and employees are ready for them.

Russell Glass is CEO of Ginger, an on-demand mental health company.

Read: What to stream in a pandemic? Here are 25 comfort shows to binge and get your mind off coronavirus 

More: Would you tell your innermost secrets to Alexa? How AI therapists could save you time and money on mental health care



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Boeing proposal to avoid MAX wiring shift does not win U.S. support By Reuters



By David Shepardson

WASHINGTON (Reuters) – Boeing (NYSE:) Co’s proposal to leave wiring bundles in place on the grounded 737 MAX has not won the backing of U.S. aviation regulators, a person briefed on the matter told Reuters.

Last month, Boeing told the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) it does not believe it needs to separate or move wiring bundles on its grounded 737 MAX jetliner that regulators have warned could short circuit with catastrophic consequences.

The source said the FAA told Boeing on Friday that it did not agree with the planemaker’s argument that the planes’ wiring bundles meet safety standards and now it is up to Boeing to decide how to proceed.

The FAA said Sunday it “continues to engage with Boeing as the company works to address a recently discovered wiring issue with the 737 MAX. The manufacturer must demonstrate compliance with all certification standards.”

Boeing said Sunday it was in ongoing discussions with the FAA over the issue. Boeing could opt to make a new proposal or move the bundles or try to convince the FAA to reconsider its position, but a U.S. official said it was “unlikely” the FAA would reconsider.

Boeing and the FAA first said in early January they were reviewing a wiring issue that could potentially cause a short circuit on the 737 MAX, and under certain circumstances lead to a crash if pilots did not react in time.

Boeing’s 737 MAX was grounded worldwide last March after two crashes in Indonesia and Ethiopia killed 346 people within five months.

There are more than a dozen different locations on the 737 MAX where wiring bundles may be too close together. Most of the locations are under the cockpit in an electrical bay.

If the bundles pose a potential hazard, regulations would typically require separating the bundles or adding a physical barrier.

Boeing has noted in talks with the FAA that the same wiring bundles are in the 737 NG, which has been in service since 1997 and logged 205 million flight hours without any wiring issues.

New safety rules on wiring were adopted in the aftermath of the 1998 Swiss Air 111 crash.

A company official told Reuters in January Boeing had been working on a design that would separate the wiring bundles, if necessary. Moving the bundles could pose further delays to the return of the MAX, however, a key certification test flight is not expected until April or later.

Disclaimer: Fusion Media would like to remind you that the data contained in this website is not necessarily real-time nor accurate. All CFDs (stocks, indexes, futures) and Forex prices are not provided by exchanges but rather by market makers, and so prices may not be accurate and may differ from the actual market price, meaning prices are indicative and not appropriate for trading purposes. Therefore Fusion Media doesn`t bear any responsibility for any trading losses you might incur as a result of using this data.

Fusion Media or anyone involved with Fusion Media will not accept any liability for loss or damage as a result of reliance on the information including data, quotes, charts and buy/sell signals contained within this website. Please be fully informed regarding the risks and costs associated with trading the financial markets, it is one of the riskiest investment forms possible.





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U.S. lawmakers fault FAA, Boeing for deadly 737 Max crashes By Reuters


© Reuters. FILE PHOTO: The side of a Boeing 737 Max fuselage is seen parked outside the company’s production facility in Renton

By David Shepardson and Eric M. Johnson

WASHINGTON/SEATTLE (Reuters) – A U.S. House investigative report into two fatal Lion Air and Ethiopian Airlines crashes on a Boeing 737 MAX faulted the Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) approval of the plane and Boeing’s design failures, saying the flights were “doomed.”

Boeing Co’s (N:) 737 MAX has been grounded worldwide for nearly a year following the second of two crashes, one in Indonesia in October 2018 and one in Ethiopia last March, that together killed 346 people.

The preliminary investigative findings from the U.S. House Transportation Committee, released on Friday, called the FAA’s certification review of the 737 MAX “grossly insufficient” and said the agency had failed in its duty to identify key safety problems.

“The combination of these problems doomed the Lion Air and Ethiopian Airlines flights,” the panel said in the 13-page report.

It also said Boeing’s 737 MAX design “was marred by technical design failures, lack of transparency with both regulators and customers, and efforts to obfuscate information about the operation of the aircraft.

The report, which comes days ahead of the anniversary of the Ethiopian Airlines crash, adds that the findings should prompt legislative changes to address how U.S. regulators approve new aircraft for service.

The committee has been probing the crash for almost a year and received hundreds of thousands of documents and interviewed key Boeing and FAA employees in its investigation.

Boeing said it has cooperated extensively with the committee’s investigation and said it would review the report.

The FAA said in a statement it welcomed the report’s observations and said lessons learned from the two fatal crashes “will be a springboard to an even greater level of safety.”

“While the FAA’s certification processes are well-established and have consistently produced safe aircraft designs, we are a learning agency and welcome the scrutiny,” the FAA said.

Ethiopia plans to release an interim report into the March 10 crash before the first anniversary, an official said last month.

A final report into the Lion Air crash released last October by Indonesia faulted Boeing’s design of cockpit software on the 737 MAX but also cited errors by the airline’s workers and crew.

RED FLAGS

The committee also concluded the FAA and Boeing missed “multiple red flags and clear data points” in recommending that the 737 MAX should continue to fly after the first crash.

Those decisions “gambled with the public’s safety,” it said.

Boeing is facing around 100 lawsuits from families of victims of the Ethiopian crash who have questioned why the U.S.-based planemaker and authorities did not ground the MAX after the Lion Air crash.

The U.S. House panel also faulted Boeing for what it described as a “culture of concealment” for failing to disclose information to airline pilots about the 737 MAX’s MCAS stall-prevention system linked to both crashes, and that a key angle-of-attack cockpit alert was “inoperable on the majority of the 737 MAX fleet.”

Boeing did not tell U.S. regulators for more than a year that it inadvertently made an alarm alerting pilots to a mismatch of flight data optional on the 737 MAX, instead of standard as on earlier 737s, but has said the missing display represented no safety risk. Boeing has said it will make the feature standard before the MAX returns to service.

Erroneous data from a sensor responsible for measuring the angle at which the wing slices through the air – known as the Angle of Attack – is suspected of triggering a flawed anti-stall system that pushed the plane downward in two recent crashes.

Federal prosecutors aided by the FBI are reviewing the plane’s certification as are a grand jury and the Transportation Department inspector general’s office. Several independent reviews have also faulted Boeing’s design and called for improvements in how the FAA certifies new airplanes.

Representative Rick Larsen, who chairs an aviation subcommittee, said Friday’s report and other independent reviews make “it abundantly clear Congress must change the method by which the FAA certifies aircraft.”

Boeing halted production of the MAX in January and a key certification test flight is not expected before April, Reuters has reported, as Boeing addresses several software issues and whether it must move wiring bundles on the plane. Boeing says it hopes to win approval for the plane to return to service by mid-year.

Separately, the FAA on Friday proposed fining Boeing $19.7 million for allegedly installing equipment on hundreds of 737 aircraft containing sensors in heads-up displays that regulators had not approved for use.





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