Netflix made an announcement saying "Cuties" is "a social analysis against the sexualization of small kids" and urged pundits to watch it. 

'Drop Netflix' Backlash Grows Over 'Cuties' Film's Sexualization of Young Girls

Disputable French film "Cuties" — about a youthful Senegalese young lady in Paris who joins a "free-energetic movement faction" to get away from family brokenness — has generated another reaction against Netflix by pundits who claim it goes over the line in depicting kids in a sexualized way. 

The hashtag "X-CancelNetflix" was the No. 1 drifting point on Twitter in the U.S. Thursday, after "Cuties" debuted Sept. 9 on Netflix. 

A request from approaching Netflix clients to drop their memberships over "Cuties" and other substances in the real-time feature "that misuses youngsters and creates an upsetting vibe," right now has about 600,000 endorsers.

Analysts ejected in August over a special banner for "Cuties," portraying its young cast of individuals in provocative stances and uncovering outfits. Netflix at the time apologized for the picture. "We're profoundly upset by the unseemly work of art that we utilized for 'Mignonnes'/'Cuties,'" a Netflix rep said in an announcement to Variety. "It wasn't true nor was it illustrative of this French film which debuted at Sundance. We've presently refreshed the photos and description

The French movie producer Maïmouna Doucouré debuted at the 2019 Sundance Film Festival, where it won the world film emotional coordinating honor. The film depends on Doucouré's short film "Maman(s)," around an 8-year-old kid enraged when her polygamous father welcomes his new lady into their Parisian condo, which won a short film global fiction jury grant at Sundance in 2016. 

'Drop Netflix' Backlash Grows Over 'Cuties' Film's Sexualization of Young Girls

Per the Sundance portrayal of "Cuties," the film "agilely delineates the tweens' young vitality and weaknesses while investigating their bumbling enthusiasm to be recognized as sexualized. Fathia Youssouf spellbinds as Amy, moving like a chameleon between the various personalities her character is shuffling and deftly mooring the film's hugely watchable, fiery youthful cast."

Amy Nicholson composes that Doucouré's "transitioning show begins with Amy doodling stick figures and peaks with the child goods shaking in hot jeans.