The Entertainment Industry Is Wicked

CLAIM: Celebrities in the entertainment industry are in the perfect position to speak about politics, ethics, and social issues.

REALITY: The entertainment industry is immoral and has no right to speak about politics and morality to the general public.

Various studies show that Hollywood and the entertainment industry promote sexuality, drug use, and violence. The negative content they push has harmful psychological effects on young children.

In addition, celebrities and workers in the entertainment industry are significantly more likely to get a divorce, use drugs, or commit sexual assault.

Most of the general public knows of the sins of the entertainment industry and disapproves of their influence. Results from a Rasmussen poll, show that three out of four Americans believe Hollywood hurts the culture of America.

Despite this, the radical left and the media still give celebrities a platform.

(Check below for more information)


According to a 2003 study published in Paediatrics & Child Health, on television, “sex between unmarried partners is shown 24 times more often than sex between spouses, while sexually transmitted infections and unwanted pregnancy are rarely mentioned.” (R)

A study published in Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science, shows that about 85% of movies contain sexual content, while only 9% of the content in films contained messages that promote sexual health. Ross O’Hara, who conducted the research, said, “Adolescents who are exposed to more sexual content in movies start having sex at younger ages, have more sexual partners, and are less likely to use condoms with casual sexual partners.” 

A survey conducted by the Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation found that in the top 20 shows viewed by teens, 83% included sexual content, 49% had sexual behavior, and 20% displayed sexual intercourse.


Drugs are present in almost 50% of all music videos. The average teenager is exposed to nearly 85 drug references a day in popular music.

71% of prime-time television programs depict alcohol use, 20% mention illicit drug use, and 19% depict tobacco use.

According to research conducted by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, when compared to several other industry categories,  the entertainment industry ranks at the top for alcohol use, illicit drug use, and drug dependence.


94% of the most popular films since 1985 depict at least one scene of violence, and half contain gun violence.


According to a study by the Marriage Foundation, the celebrity divorce rate is 67% higher than the average couple.


USA Today surveyed 843 women who had careers in the entertainment industry.

The results showed that “94% say they have experienced some form of harassment or assault.” Over one-fifth of the respondents claimed, “they’ve been forced to do something sexual at least once.”


Puente, M., & Kelly, C. (2018, February 23). How common is sexual misconduct in Hollywood? USA Today. Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Celebrity divorce rates: Why is divorce so common among the stars? Shaw Family Law. (2021, February 15). Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (2009, August 10). NCHS pressroom – 2002 news release – trends in marriage and divorce. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Martis, L. (n.d.). These jobs have the highest and lowest divorce rates. Monster . Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Thompson, A. (2020, October 11). Celebrity divorce rate 67 per cent higher than other couples, finds new study. LinkedIn. Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

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Office of National Drug Policy Control. (2000). Substance Use in Popular Prime-Time Television.

Gruber EL, Thau HM, Hill DL, Fisher DA, Grube JW. Alcohol, tobacco and illicit substances in music videos: a content analysis of prevalence and genre. J Adolesc Health. 2005 Jul;37(1):81-3. doi: 10.1016/j.jadohealth.2004.02.034. PMID: 15963915.

Impact of media use on children and youth, Paediatrics & Child Health, Volume 8, Issue 5, May/June 2003, Pages 301–306,

Kaliszewski, M. (2022, September 14). The entertainment industry and addiction in America. American Addiction Centers. Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Gerbner, G. (2001). Drugs in television, movies, and music videos. In: Kamalipour, Y.R., Rampal, K.R., eds. Media, Sex, Violence, and Drugs in the Global Village.

Hollywood gives distorted view of america. Deseret News. (2003, February 20). Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Greenberg, B.S., Rosaen, S.F., Worrell, T.R., Salmon, C.T., & Volkman, J.E. (2009). A portrait of food and drink in commercial TV series. Health Communication, 24(4), 295-303.

Wilson, J., & Hudson, W. (2013, November 11). Gun violence in PG-13 movies has tripled. CNN. Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Bushman, B. J., Jamieson, P. E., Weitz, I., & Romer, D. (2013). Gun violence trends in movies. Pediatrics, 132(6), 1014–1018.

Survey: Three in four Americans believe Hollywood has a negative impact on American Society. Standing for Freedom Center. (2021, September 22). Retrieved December 1, 2022, from

Primack, B.A., Dalton, M.A., Carroll, M.V., Agarwal, A.A., & Fine, M.J. (2008). Content analysis of tobacco, alcohol, and other drugs in popular music. Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, 162(2), 169-175.

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