Aurora, Colorado – Warner Bros. issued a statement Wednesday commenting on the controversy surrounding the movie "", years after a  mass shooting during a "Batman" movie in Colorado 2012. Family members of mass advance victims have raised concerns about the film.
Tina Marie Coon has joined three other family members whose children were killed or traumatized by the Century 1
CBS News asked Coon if she was worried that a movie like "Joker" might trigger someone else to mimic what was happening in Aurora.
"Oh absolutely," she said. "I think there are all kinds of reasons and I don't think we can stop all triggers from happening."
A military division issued a warning to law enforcement about possible violence in theaters, based on extremist posts on social media.
The film is a character study of how Arthur Fleck, a mentally ill aspiring comedian and clown-for-hire, becomes the classic Batman villain.
The film's star, Joaquin Phoenix, weighed in before the film's release on October 4. "If you have someone who has that level of emotional disturbance, I think they can find fuel anywhere," Phoenix said.
In a statement, Warner acknowledged Bros. problem. "Gun violence in our society is a critical issue, and we extend our deepest sympathy to all victims and families affected by these tragedies. Our company has a long history of donating to victims of violence, including Aurora, and in recent weeks, our parent company joined with other business leaders to urge decision makers to adopt bipartisan legislation to deal with this epidemic, while at the same time Warner Bros. believes that one of the features of the story is to provoke difficult conversations on complex issues. It's not the movie, the filmmakers, or the studio's intention to keep this character up as a hero. "
Editor's Note: This story has been updated to correct the source of the crime prevention alert.
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