People Are Furious That Titanic Is Returning To Netflix So Soon After Sub Disaster

The iconic movie Titanic is making a comeback on Netflix at the beginning of next month. However, there is growing discontent among viewers…


The iconic movie Titanic is making a comeback on Netflix at the beginning of next month. However, there is growing discontent among viewers who feel that the streaming site is exploiting the tragic history of the Titanic for its own gain, particularly in light of the recent Titan sub incident.


“Netflix is crossing the line of decency with this timing,” remarked one individual. “Given the tragic accident that occurred at the Titanic site, exploiting the moment for viewer engagement is truly distasteful.”


Tragically, last week brought the devastating news of the presumed loss of all 5 individuals aboard the vessel. This heartbreaking revelation followed the discovery of debris that strongly indicates a catastrophic failure of the pressure chamber.

The submarine, named Titan, embarked on a remarkable journey, descending to the depths of the ocean to witness the awe-inspiring shipwreck of the Titanic. Resting 3,800 meters below sea level, and located 370 miles off the coast of Newfoundland, this extraordinary expedition welcomed five adventurous souls. It is estimated that each participant invested £195,000 for this once-in-a-lifetime experience.

On the morning of June 18, it mysteriously disappeared, having lost contact with its mothership, MV Polar Prince, approximately 1 hour and 45 minutes into its 2-hour descent.

Aboard the submarine was Stockton Rush, the CEO of OceanGate Expeditions – the company that owns the vessel and conducts tourist trips. Accompanying him were British billionaire Hamish Harding, British-based Pakistani millionaire Shahzada Dawood, and his 19-year-old son Suleman. The fifth individual on board was Paul-Henry Nargeolet, a French submersible pilot renowned as one of the world’s foremost experts on the Titanic.

Following the loss of contact with the underwater vessel, the search effort intensified significantly as authorities realized they were rapidly depleting their oxygen supply.

An update gave authorities more hope, as an aircraft detected “underwater noises in the search area.”

“As a result, ROV (remotely operated vehicle) operations were relocated in an attempt to explore the origin of the noises. Those ROV searches have yielded negative results but continue,” the Coast Guard tweeted.

It was additionally reported that a second aircraft with underwater detection abilities detected “banging sounds.”

However, following the devastating discovery of the debris, the Coast Guard has confirmed that these sounds were most likely merely ‘background ocean noise’.

Rear Admiral John Mauger, in an interview with Sky News, stated that the information has been shared with esteemed experts from the US Navy and the Canadian Navy. These experts are diligently analyzing the data and continue to work on its comprehensive analysis.

“The initial reports is that there’s a lot of the sounds that were generated were from background ocean noise, but they continue to … look for all available information there.”

OceanGate, the organization that conducted the expedition, issued a poignant statement acknowledging the profound loss.

“We now believe that our CEO Stockton Rush, Shahzada Dawood and his son Suleman Dawood, Hamish Harding, and Paul-Henri Nargeolet, have sadly been lost,” it began.

“These men were true explorers who shared a distinct spirit of adventure, and a deep passion for exploring and protecting the world’s oceans.

“Our hearts are with these 5 souls and every member of their families during this tragic time. We grieve the loss of life and joy they brought to everyone they knew.”

Netflix faced criticism for their announcement that James Cameron’s 1997 film, Titanic, would be returning to the service on July 1, following a tragedy. The movie had been previously removed in August but is now set to make a comeback next week.

“Netflix saw the opportunity and wasted no time,” one person wrote.

Another commented: “The timing is so wrong.”

A third said: “This is CRAZY shameless.”

Contrary to initial speculation, the timing of the movie’s return is merely coincidental. According to insiders who spoke with Variety, the decision to bring the movie back had been in the works for months. This was due to the intricate process of finalizing licensing agreements. Therefore, it is highly likely that Netflix was aware of Titanic’s return in July long before the submarine incident occurred