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Watch This Elevator Video To The Very End. I’m Glad I Did.

Unlike the Ray Rice video — or the Jay-Z and Solange video, for that matter — this is the elevator video we should be paying attention to.

Watch This Elevator Video To The Very End. I’m Glad I Did.

If you were expecting this to be more like the Ray Rice video, and by that I mean violent, then that's sort of the problem we're dealing with. The folks behind this campaign are a little more forward. They ask, "Why would we want to watch a woman be violated, humiliated, devalued, brutalized and abused?" It's a good question. Another question: Could you instead share a video with an alternative ending like this one? It's less shocking, but it has a better message.


Of course, this alternative ending is just the start. To support women who experience domestic violence, we could educate ourselves about why women stay. It also helps to know the warning signs of abuse.

Living a simple and happy life, Chow Yun-fat plans to give his around $700 million fortune to charity, Hong Kong movie site Jayne Stars reported.

Chow Yun Fat was born in Lamma Island, Hong Kong, to a mother who was a cleaning lady and vegetable farmer, and a father who worked on a Shell Oil Company tanker. Chow grew up in a farming community, in a house with no electricity.

He would wake at dawn each morning to help his mother sell herbal jelly and Hakka tea-pudding on the streets; in the afternoons, he went to work in the fields.

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