A G-rated film is a gleeful demarcation for many parents and youngsters, and positively pass worthy for those ages in between. The Motion Picture Association of America's rating of G stands for General Audiences, which means the organization's rating board found no objectionable content in the film. The MPAA vets each commercially released film in America, passing judgment on everything from strong language to sexual content to, as of 2007, the depiction of smoking in the film. Only the cleanest films garner the G rating, the prime owners of which are Pixar and Disney films. G is one of the MPAA's four original ratings, which were launched in 1968 to modernize the antiquated Hays Code that dictated which subjects were taboo for film studios. Today, the G rating is one that is agreed upon throughout the world. Whether it's T for todos in Colombia, U for universal in the U.K., or G to piggyback off the U.S. marking in New Zealand, the rating assures parents the movie is safe for even the littlest eyes and ears.
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