By John WalkerCNN”What happens if you want to know what happens when you put your foot down, when you say ‘no’?” asked Disney CEO Bob Iger.
And Iger is a master of what is, perhaps, one of the most famous phrases in business, and that phrase is often uttered to describe the behavior of a person.
It’s an apt description for the way Disney transformed moviegoing in the 1960s.
The company had been developing a new format for its films that would let audiences stream a film for free, and its goal was to have them do so through a combination of pay TV and satellite TV.
The company hoped to attract audiences who could afford the expense of a traditional home theater system.
It had begun a series of television shows like The Princess and the Frog, the animated series that began on Disney Channel in 1969.
By the time it came to film, Disney had created an entertainment empire that would stretch from the films that were filmed in New York and Los Angeles to those that were produced in China, the Philippines, Vietnam and elsewhere.
Disney was an early innovator in film.
Its first feature film, The Jungle Book, was released in 1971.
The film starred Mickey Mouse and his pals, including Minnie Mouse, Daisy Duck, Goofy, Louie, and Toto.
The Jungle Books also featured the character of Tigger, who was a descendant of the African giant gorilla.
The Jungle Book had been a hit, earning more than $1 billion at the box office, and Disney was able to keep its films profitable.
Its main franchise, The Little Mermaid, was a hit as well, and the studio also released three films, a musical, and two feature films.
In the 1970s, Disney also launched its own TV series, which was called The Mickey Mouse Club, with the theme song “Honey, I’m a Little Pony.”
The series starred Mickey, Donald Duck, Pluto, Minnie, Daisy, and Donald Jr.
The Mouse Club was a success, and by the end of the decade, Disney was the world’s biggest movie producer.
In 1971, Disney began selling its theme parks and resorts, which had been built on the back of the success of The Jungle and The Little Mouse.
But in the years since, Disney has struggled to generate enough money to keep all its parks open and operate its theme park business.
Disney is still in the business of owning and operating theme parks.
But it is no longer profitable and is facing a serious financial crisis.
The theme parks have been in the red for decades, and it’s been a difficult time for Disney shareholders, who have lost about $1.6 billion in value over the past five years.
Disney’s woes are now being felt far beyond its parks.
As its business continues to shrink, it has struggled in China.
China’s economy grew 7.4% in the first quarter of this year, compared to a 7.2% growth in the same period last year.
Disney reported a loss of $4.5 billion in the quarter ended March 31.
In its fiscal year that ended in March, the company reported a $6.9 billion loss.
That’s a loss every other Disney company except for Lucasfilm, which reported a record $14.2 billion profit.
In the same quarter last year, Disney reported $10.4 billion in profits.
In China, Disney’s success is seen as a boon to its rivals.
China is home to some of the world`s biggest film studios and, like China, has one of China`s most lucrative industries: the entertainment industry.
In fact, China is the world leader in film production and the number one market for movie tickets.
The country produces more than half of the films in the world, including the top two grossing films, Avatar and Titanic.
The top five films released in China in 2015 alone: Star Wars: The Force Awakens, The Avengers, The Dark Knight Rises, The Force Majeure, and Thor: Ragnarok.
Chinese film distributors and studios also play a key role in Disney`s fortunes.
Disney has been a major investor in some of China’s most successful film studios, including Chinese movie studio Legendary Pictures and Shanghai Oriental Pictures.
And Disney has a huge presence in Hong Kong.
Disney also has been involved in some major international film productions.
In 2017, it partnered with 20th Century Fox to produce a live-action film about the Battle of Algiers, a pivotal battle in World War I that is still being fought to this day.
The Disney-Fox film, which is being produced by Marvel, is set to hit theaters in 2020.
Disney CEO Robert Iger said it would be “a cinematic and theatrical experience unlike anything else in the history of cinema.”
But with the collapse of the film business in China and the failure of Disney`