Washington, DC (ZWN)--- In a case certain to have
international implications, the United Nations “Code
of Ethics” in treating ‘Necro-Mortosis’
virus victims is being directly challenged.
center of the controversy is banning the sale of an online documentary
of the life, death, and subsequent re killing of Bernard
Hill, the only confirmed case of Necro-Mortosis infection in the
United States, by his wife, Joanne Hill. According to court records,
Mrs. Hill, and Ted Grayson, producer and director of the documentary,
where served with an injunction to stop marketing the video on grounds
it violated the United Nations Code, or face criminal prosecution.
The documentary, “Common Man, Uncommon Fate,”
features a series of home videos and family photographs of Mr. Hill
playing with his children, attending his son’s high school graduation,
and singing in his church choir, slowly transforming into a recap
of news events surrounding his infection. The documentary ends with
images captured on an eye witness's cell phone camera of an Undead
Mr. Hill stumbling onto the freeway and gruesome
re killing.It is these images of Mr. Hill's re killing that under
the UN's 'Code of Ethics' ruling are deemed illegal to show for profit.
The UN resolution, commonly called 'The code of ethics' states
- The filming of a re-killing is legal. Sale and
profit of said video is illegal.
In a statement from her attorneys, Mrs. Hill says her motives are financial,
"Since Bernie's death, not only has my family had to deal with
the loss of a husband and father, but financial devastation. Bernie
was never a wealthy man, but he worked years to build a good life for
his family, and now, without his income, it is all being lost. The home
where Bernie and I raised our children is going into foreclosure, our
oldest son, Charles, despite being an honors student, might have to
drop out of college, and I cannot even afford car insurance to drive
to my job. During tough times, Bernie would work two or three jobs to
make ends meet, and I know he would wantme to do what I am doing now
to save what he worked so hard to build."
calls the documentary "a tribute to a working class hero"
and a "public service" detailing the devastating effects of
the virus. "For the government to say Mrs. Hill cannot use her
personal property as she see fit is a clear violation of her civil rights."
goes to the Supreme Court tomorrow.
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