The idea that the University of Illinois would want to hide a secret society is ludicrous, but the fact remains that the world would be a better place if this had been a reality.

That’s why the group, which claims to be a group of elite students who are part of a secretive society dedicated to the study of all things occult, is the subject of a new movie.

The new film, called “Hogwarts Mysteries,” features a host of prominent actors, including Michael Douglas, who plays the titular “secret society,” a man who is part of the group and has been known to attend parties and rituals, and J.K. Simmons, who played the professor, who teaches the group’s students.

They are joined by director Joe Carnahan, who directed the recent documentary, “Hobo, Hogwarts Mystery.”

The film has the benefit of the fact that this group has become an iconic symbol of witchcraft in the United States.

It is also based on a book by Robert L. Schieffer, a professor of psychology at the University, and its producers are trying to get the film made, although they are facing legal obstacles.

They recently sued the University to block a planned documentary about them, arguing that the film violates the First Amendment rights of the filmmakers and other academics to freely assemble and share their ideas.

That lawsuit has been thrown out by a judge, but they are now trying to have the case heard in federal court.

They say that the First and Fourth Amendments protect the freedom of speech and expression, but if they are allowed to hold their beliefs, they risk losing that right.

They also claim that the university’s refusal to allow the film to be shown to the public harms their reputation and that of their members, including a former member who said the film’s portrayal of the school’s students is unfair and that its portrayal of their religion is a hoax.

The lawsuit is being filed by the Center for Constitutional Rights, a civil liberties group.

Its lawyer, Mark A. Smith, told me that the group has been trying to work with the university for years to show “Hobbes Mysteries,” which he called “the most transparent, thorough, and balanced portrayal of Hogwarts students to date.”

The group has also filed a motion asking for the release of all documents related to the movie, including the script and the audio.

He added that he hoped the movie would be released within a week.

“We don’t believe that the students would ever see this movie,” he said.

He said that there is a “lack of transparency” about what the film says about Hogwarts and that there are “many unanswered questions.”

Smith said that Hogwarts Mysteries is an attempt to “bring to light something that has been hidden.”

The suit against the university is the latest legal challenge to a film that has become a cultural icon in the U.S. In addition to the lawsuit, several lawsuits have been filed against the movie by other filmmakers and others.

In September, a film crew from the PBS series “HBO Investigates” sued the university and the production company, which they said had misrepresented the facts of the film and portrayed Hogwarts as a secretive, secretive group of students.

The students say that they were not part of an occult society.

In the lawsuit filed by “HOBBIT,” the students allege that the production and director of the documentary made false statements about Hogwart, including that they are a secret group dedicated to studying the occult and that they had been in the spotlight in the past.

They claim that they did not have any contact with any students or faculty members who attended Hogwarts, and that their relationship with the school is confidential.

The plaintiffs also allege that in the years since the documentary aired, the university has been unwilling to let the film be shown publicly, which is why it is only showing it at select theaters.

Smith said the movie has also had “a negative impact” on Hogwarts’ reputation.

He cited recent news reports about a professor who is among the group who has been accused of sexually assaulting students.

“There are some students who would rather have this story told, and some students in this group, some of them former students, who are now in their 30s or 40s, who have left Hogwarts because they felt that they couldn’t trust anyone,” Smith said.