In August 2010 the world stopped breathing when a group of men employed as Chilean miners was trapped inside the San Jose Mine, nearly as deep as the tallest building on earth.
Two thousand feet belowground, men covered in soot noted a wailing rumble in the distance'the sound of many tons of rock
Let’s hope those conversations don’t last too much longer, because we’d love to see Los 33 on the big screen before the end
As far as we can tell, there were no major “creative differences” behind the split. According to her rep, commitments with
The movie rights have been sold, but on the one-year anniversary of their rescue, the 33 Chilean miners aren't feeling like
As we near the one-year anniversary of the Chilean mine rescue, it's a good time to reflect on the lessons that event can teach Americans. Many of us are looking for a rescue of our own, from crisis after crisis. It's time for us to learn some lessons about leadership in the face of tremendous adversity - and from an apparently unlikely source.
A year ago, we were really united, and the president was very popular. Now, we are facing an intense movement of students fighting for better and less expensive education.
In a statement announcing the film, miner Juan Andrés Illanes, the third to be rescued, celebrated the move and promised
Let us teach our children about the valor of true heroes, whose strength of character and faith protect the memory of the past and inform the limitless potential of the future.
While attending the Wiesenthal Center's National Tribute Dinner, I was introduced to a man named Luis Urzua. You may not know the name, but you surely know his heroic story.