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The film then segues into the September 11 attacks.Moore says Bush was informed of the first plane hitting the World Trade Center on his way to an elementary school.

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Estimated numbers for the weeks and months ahead are as yet unknown.They also agreed to be responsible for all costs to finish the film and all marketing costs not paid by any third-party film distributors.The Weinsteins established Fellowship Adventure Group to handle the distribution of this film.Disney stated that both Moore's agent (Ari Emanuel) and Miramax were advised in May 2003 that Miramax would not be permitted to distribute the film.Disney representatives said Disney had the right to veto any Miramax film if it appeared that its distribution would be counterproductive to the interests of the company; indeed, Disney had blocked Miramax from releasing two films before: Kids and Dogma.Because of these difficulties, distribution was first secured in numerous countries outside the U. On May 28, 2004, after more than a week of talks, Disney announced that Miramax film studio founders Harvey and Bob Weinstein had personally acquired the rights to the documentary after Disney declined to distribute it.

The Weinsteins agreed to repay Disney for all costs to that point, estimated at around $6 million.

Disney responded by having Peter Murphy send Weinstein a letter stating that the film's $6 million budget was only a bridge financing and Miramax would sell off its interest in the movie to get those $6 million back; according to the same letter, Miramax was also expected to publicly state that it would not release the film.

Weinstein asked several Disney executives (including Eisner) to watch the film, but all declined; Disney stated again that Miramax would not release the film, and Disney also accused Weinstein of hiding Fahrenheit 9/11 by keeping it off production reports.

According to the book Disney War, Disney executives did not know that Miramax agreed to finance the film until they saw a posting on the Drudge Report.

Michael Eisner (the CEO of Disney at that time) called Harvey Weinstein (co-chairman of Miramax at that time) and ordered him to drop the film.

Some theaters chose to defy the MPAA and allow unchaperoned teenagers to attend screenings.