ould be taught about the history of British films in schools. Former Labour minister Chris Smith,
who chaired the review, called fora programme to “bring film education into every school” to sustain the British film industry’s “golden period”. He said too many young people were unaware of the history of British film and said there needed to be “a single offer” of film education in schools. His suggestion is likely to be given short shrift by the Education Secretary Michael Gove and comes after David Cameroncalled for films using taxpayers’ money to be more “commercially suc
cessful”. Lord Smith said: “There is a very rich heritage of film and film making here in the UK and yet at the moment pupils coming through school don’t learn very much about that an
d we want to give them that o
pportunity.” The panel
also called on the Government to make it a criminal offence to “record films shown in
cinemas”. Cul2020香港6合彩票 ture Minister Ed Vaizey said the Government would publish
its response to the report later this year.