The exploit creates a file placed in a different location.
Someone with expertise (be it hosting security team or third party specialist) needs to be looking at it directly.
You want to submit it to a production company, or an agency, or a management company, or screenwriting contest. Why the hell would they want to read the 100 page script when they can read one page to make a decision on if they’re interested? It’s also the logic of Sundance Labs, which makes a synopsis one of the key pieces of information in its application. When his daughter goes missing in the world of online adult chat, he enlists the help of a cam model, Annie, and starts a quest that will lead him to break through his isolation. Acute light disorder has made his world an alien landscape.
Even if you’re going the micro-budget route, you’ll need that synopsis for promotional materials, for the Kickstarter fundraising campaign, for potential investors on any level of movie-making. The reason it’s expected is that folks are busy (insert: lazy). Falcon is photophobic, unable to handle light as you or I would, making his universe an alien landscape.
After we covered the company, co-founder David Fuhriman reached out to fill us in on some more details about Cloud Girlfriend: We asked Fuhriman for some details about how he plans to follow Facebook's terms of service and make money, but he said those were details he couldn't go into.
If he's going to be toying with Facebook profiles to create fake girlfriends, we assume Facebook will hammer him.