Official.! Watch Doctor Strange 2 Multiverse of Madness Online Reddit Free

You’ll Don’t have to wait watch the Doctor Strange 2 latest adventure from the comfort of your home.Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is in theaters today. If you’re wondering how and where you can watch it yourself, take a look at the information below.Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is available in most theaters today. To find when and where you can watch the film, you can check the local showtime listings at the links below:

 

When Will Doctor Strange 2 Be Available to Stream?
Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is not currently available to stream online, but we know it will eventually come to Disney+ rather than HBO Max or Netflix. While Disney has yet to announce an official streaming date for the sequel, we can make an educated guess based on the company’s recent history: Marvel’s last three movies — not including Spider-Man: No Way Home, given Sony’s prior deal with Starz — have hit Disney+ either 70 or 90 days after their theatrical debuts, putting Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness’s presumed streaming release date somewhere in July.

We will update this page with official information as soon as we have it.

Where to Watch the First Doctor Strange Movie
If you want to watch or re-watch the first Doctor Strange movie before diving into the sequel, you have a few options. If you currently have a Disney+ subscription, you can stream Doctor Strange for free on the platform. If you don’t have that streaming service, you can also rent or purchase the film on Amazon or Apple TV. You can go to the links below to watch the movie.

Who’s in the Cast?

Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness was written by Michael Waldron and directed by Sam Raimi. It stars the following actors:

Benedict Cumberbatch as Dr. Stephen Strange
Elizabeth Olsen as Wanda Maximoff / Scarlet Witch
Rachel McAdams as Christine Palmer
Benedict Wong as Wong
Chiwetel Ejiofor as Baron Karl Mordo
Xochitl Gomez as America Chavez
Michael Stuhlbarg as Nicodemus West
Patrick Stewart as Professor Charles Xavier
Rating and Runtime
Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is Rated PG-13 for intense sequences of violence and action, frightening images, and some language. The film runs for a total of 2 hours and 6 minutes including credits.

Is There a Post-Credits Scene?
Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness has both a mid-credits scene and an end-credits scene. If you want to know more about that without watching the movie or just need an explanation, you can check out our explainer on the Doctor Strange 2 post-credits scenes.

Looking for more on the year’s best movies? Check out our running list of the top reviewed movies of 2022 so far. You can also take a look at our list of all new Marvel movies coming down the pipeline to see what’s next for the MCU.

When Will Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness be on Disney+?
It stands to reason that Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness will follow in the footsteps of recent Marvel Cinematic Universe movies and debut on Disney+ within 45 days of its theatrical release. This model was launched last year by Disney CEO Bob Chapek, who infamously referred to it as “an interesting experiment” following the then-upcoming release of Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings. Given that new policy, Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness should be available to stream on Tuesday, June 11.

Will Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness be available to rent on-demand?
doctor-strange-illuminati
Image Via Marvel
As with its predecessors, Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness will be available to rent on video platforms shortly after its debut on Disney+. Viewers should be able to rent it via Prime Video, Vudu, iTunes, Google Play, and YouTube.

Will Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness be Available on Home Video?
Shortly after it comes onto VOD, Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness should be able to purchase in home video format: more specifically on DVD, Blu-ray, and 4K Ultra HD. Depending on the format and where you purchase it, Multiverse of Madness is bound to come with a plethora of bonus features – which potentially includes deleted scenes, as Raimi confirmed in a Collider interview that his first cut of the film was much longer.

What is Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness about?
doctor-strange-2-benedict-cumberbatch
Picking up after the events of WandaVision and Spider-Man: No Way Home, Multiverse of Madness finds Doctor Strange encountering America Chavez (Xochitil Gomez), a teenager with the ability to cross dimensions. With the help of his friend and fellow sorcerer Wong (Benedict Wong), Strange seeks out Wanda Maximoff (Elizabeth Olsen) for her help in navigating the multiverse, unaware that she may have different intentions than him. Chiwetel Ejiofor and Rachel McAdams will reprise their roles from the first Doctor Strange film as Karl Mordo and Christine Palmer, respectively, while other Marvel characters from across the multiverse may or may not appear. Add in Raimi’s penchant for horror, and you’ve got a recipe for spine-tingling success.iyouthc.org/2022/05/08/official-watch-doctor-strange-2-multiverse-of-madness-free-online-streaming-athome-heres-how

Is Doctor Strange 2 on Amazon Prime?
Amazon Prime is not streaming Doctor Strange 2 movies. However, the streamer has a wide range of latest movie collections for their viewers, including Train to Busan, The Raid: Redemption, Hell or High Water, The Florida Project, and Burning.

Is Doctor Strange 2 on HBO Max?
No. Doctor Strange 2 is a Sony movie, not a Warner Bros. movie. Also, HBO Max will no longer be streaming theatrical movies in 2022. (Last year, Warner Bros. opted to simultaneously release its theatrical slate on streaming, meaning HBO Max subscribers could watch movies like Matrix Resurrections at home. This year, however, Warner Bros. theatrical movies will have a 45-day theaters-only run before moving to HBO Max.)

When is Doctor Strange 2 coming to Disney+?
In 2021, Marvel Studios and Disney released three feature films: Black Widow, Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings, and Eternals. The Scarlett Johansson-starring film debuted simultaneously in theaters and on Disney+. However, Shang-Chi and Eternals received exclusive theatrical releases before making their streaming debuts about 68 to 70 days after their premiere.

Now that it’s 2022, has that changed? It doesn’t seem so. Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness will only be playing in theaters when it releases on May 6, and Marvel has not yet confirmed when the sequel will land on Disney’s streaming platform.

However, because Doctor Strange 2 will likely have a 45-day theatrical run — just like Shang-Chi and Eternals — we can expect the new Marvel movie to follow the previous films’ example. That means viewers may be able to watch (or re-watch) Multiverse of Madness on Disney+ as early as June 20 — if it premieres right after its 45-day theatrical window — or July 15, which is about 70 days after its May 6 release.

Is Doctor Strange 2 on Netflix?
Not right now—but it will be someday. While you certainly won’t see Doctor Strange 2 on Netflix before it releases on video-on-demand, last year Sony signed a deal to bring the studio’s 2022 film slate to Netflix during the “Pay 1 window,” which used to be 18-months after the film’s theatrical release, but could be even sooner, given that most theatrical windows have been reduced from 90 days to 45 days during the COVID-19 pandemic. Still, it’s likely you will see Doctor Strange 2 on Netflix in 2023.

Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness cast

The following cast members have been confirmed for Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness.

Benedict Cumberbatch as Doctor Stephen Strange, Sinister Strange, Defender Strange and Supreme Strange
Elizabeth Olsen as Scarlet Witch/Wanda Maximoff
Chiwetel Ejiofor as Karl Mordo
Benedict Wong as Wong
Xochitl Gomez as America Chavez
Michael Stuhlbarg as Dr Nicodemus West
Rachel McAdams as Dr Christine Palmer
Sir Patrick Stewart as Professor X
Topo Wresniwiro as Hamir
Maria Rambeau as Captain Marvel
TBC as Captain Carter

 

JOINT STATEMENT BY SECWEPEMC & GIDIMT’EN LAND DEFENDERS

October 16, 2020

Pipeline companies threaten violence to communities, salmon and wildlife with drilling under sacred headwaters.

(Unceded Yintah / Secwepemcúĺecw Territories): Coastal Gaslink pipeline in Wet’suwet’en territory and Trans Mountain Pipeline in Secwepemc territory are both currently preparing to drill under our clear rivers, from which we have drawn sustenance since time immemorial. In the past few days we have seen Indigenous women interrupted during ceremonies in both territories, and arrests and incarcerations in Secwepemc territories, for enacting their sacred responsibilities. 

The Trans Mountain Pipeline weaves through over 900 rivers and creeks, threatening both Secwepemcetkwe (Thompson) and Fraser River systems. The North Thompson is connected to the Adams River, a vital spawning habitat for chinook, coho, and pink salmon, and home to one of the most important sockeye runs in the world. Any leakage would immediately threaten the pacific salmon who spawn in the Secwepemcetkwe (Thompson) and Fraser River basins.

In an open letter to the Prime Minister dated November 26, 2016, our late Secwepemc leader Arthur Manuel wrote to Trudeau:

“The salmon and the rivers they inhabit have taken care of our people for centuries and we are obligated as Secwepemc people to protect the Thompson River system for future generations.”

In this the Secwepemc stand in solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en people, who have been fighting to protect Wedzin Kwa (Morice River) from pipeline incursions for over a decade. Wetʼsuwetʼen means “People of the lower drainage” and Wet’suwet’en people’s lives are inseparable from the life of the Wedzin Kwa river, which we have protected for thousands of years, and which has in turn fed us and governed us through our hereditary leaders and knowledge-keepers.

Sleydo’ Molly Wickham, spokesperson of the Gidimt’en Checkpoint, states:

At this time our rivers, the lifeblood of our nations, are facing drills, toxins and invaders. Indigenous people are standing up to state violence, big industry and corporate greed for the future of all of humanity–of all life on our yintah. We stand with our Secwepemc relatives in their struggle and ask all Indigenous peoples and our allies to stand up for the salmon, the clean drinking water, the animals and our future generations. We will not let them kill us. We will always be here.

Over the last two decades we have witnessed the dramatic decline of our salmon as a result of toxic extractive and urban development on our territory, as well as fish farms, invasive species, and climate change. These pipeline expansions pose the most direct risk yet.

The drilling alone threatens not only salmon spawning habitat but the balance of the entire ecosystem and food chain they rely upon. The sockeye are tenacious, fighting their way thousands of kilometres upstream from the Pacific Ocean to reach their spawning beds in Secwepemc territory. Wedzin Kwa joins the Skeena and runs through the canyons out to the Pacific Ocean. We cannot risk putting any more obstacles in the salmons’ way.

Our traditional land users and stewards—those who exercise our right to hunt, fish, gather, and practice our culture—are the ones who truly understand the potential impacts of the pipeline. It is these members of our nations who will feel the effects of the pipeline on our rights and our food sovereignty most acutely. It is these members who have authority over our lands the government of Canada has failed most.

When we protect our rivers from invading industries, and insist on our rights to fish and hunt on our territories, we are criminalized, harassed and jailed. In Secwepemc territory, there were 5 arrests yesterday and 3 indigenous land defenders were sentenced to 28 days in Canadian jail.

By refusing to seek the free prior and informed consent of our people, and instead opting to sign deals and agreements with a few of our federal Indian bands, the government of Canada has undermined the authority of the proper rights and title holders of Secwepemcúl’ecw and the Wet’suwet’en yintah.

Media Contacts:

Jennifer Wickham
Media Coordinator for Gidimt’en Checkpoint:
yintahaccess@gmail.com

Kanahus Manuel, Secwepemc
Tiny House Warriors:
(250) 852-3924

SHUT DOWN THE MAN CAMPS

Blue River, April 1,  2020

OUR LIVES AND OUR LANDS are already in danger from the construction of the Trans Mountain pipeline through our territory.

But today we face the additional risk of a deadly virus that could be carried by construction workers who live in a densely populated man camp near our homes.

We, the Secwepemc, have never ceded, surrendered, or given up our sovereign title and rights over the land, waters and resources within Secwepemcul’ecw.

We have never provided and will never provide our collective free, prior and informed consent – the minimal international standard – to Canada’s Trans Mountain Pipeline Project or the Trans Mountain Man Camps.

Yet a 1000-worker Blue River Campsite in plotted to be built on 16 hectares of our lands for the construction of this pipeline. In defence, we have built the Tiny House Warrior camp: six small homes to stop the construction of this pipeline and the workforce sent to build it. Construction has begun at two other Trans Mountain Man Camp sites in Clearwater and Valemount both within Secwepemc Territory and without Secwepemc consent.

As Indigenous communities go into voluntary lockdowns throughout the country to contain the spread of Covid-19, the contagion continues to travel through and near our community by natural resource industries that have irresponsibly deemed essential services by British Columbia (BC). We demand these sites be shut down immediately because they are in direct contravention of the ruling by the public health officer Dr. Bonnie Henry that construction companies must comply with the 50-person limit on shared spaces

We know this move by BC to recognize resource extraction work at “essential services” is a cynical attempt to take advantage of our impaired mobility to push the extractive industries onto our land. And this at a time when these industries have been condemned and ordered shut down by human rights organizations in Geneva and around the world.

By pushing them through our territories during a deadly pandemic, the resource company invasion is not only an ongoing violation of our jurisdiction, the contagious man camps they had set up on our land could be a death sentence for our people.

BC Hydro has at least 18 people in quarantine at its Site C dam site. Reports indicate that its 1,700-person workforce remains in place but that the number of people staying at the man camp will be reduced. But the number of men at the camp still will likely still sit at around 1,000 people at a time when groups larger than 5 cannot legally congregate elsewhere in the province. 

These camps continue to be expanded against the will of the workers themselves. The BC Building Trades called for all remote camps to be tooled down only to the bare essentials, prioritizing the health and safety of workers.

We have been calling for the shutdown of these camps for years, for the already risky prospect of danger to women and girls posed by massive camps of men working long hours, often doing hard drugs, and looking for release.

Man camps provide temporary employee housing to thousands of mostly non-Indigenous male workers – who are legally disallowed from bringing their families – in the resource sector. This is a consistent pattern of the settler state over the past century. Hudson’s Bay Company prohibited European women from accompanying, and flooded Indigenous lands with non-Indigenous men who kidnapped, sexually exploited, enslaved and sold Indigenous women.

Today, wherever man camps are set up, we face exponential increases in sexual violence. As development results in the destruction of our land base and our food sovereignty, it also drives up food and housing prices. This further intensifies our economic insecurity and we are forced into even more vulnerable conditions.

In December 2019, the United Nations Committee for the Elimination of Racial Discrimination sent a cease and desist order to Canada from the committee.

The committee, specifically, expressed concern, “by the refusal to consider free, prior and informed consent as a requirement for any measure, such as large-scale development projects, that may cause irreparable harm to indigenous peoples rights, culture, lands, territories and way of life.”

Added to this scourge today is the real danger these camps impose on us from the spread of the coronavirus pandemic into our communities, which poses the greatest threat to our Elders. We demand that British Columbia listen to human rights organizations, to its own public health experts and the workers themselves to cease and desist all resource extraction work during this deadly pandemic.

We have lived on our land of 180,000 square km of unceded territory since time immemorial. We collectively hold title and governance regarding Secwepemcul’ecw and the collective consent of the Secwepemc is required for any access to our lands, waters and resources. We are committed to upholding our collective jurisdiction to look after the land, the language, and the culture of our people, as well as the safety and wellbeing of our women and our Elders. We will not stand for this new assault on our lands and peoples!

Investors take note, the Trans Mountain Pipeline project and any other corporate colonial project that seeks to go through and destroy our 180,000 square km of unceded territory will be refused passage through our territory. We stand resolutely together against any and all threats to our lands, the wildlife and the waterways.

We, the Secwepemc, have never ceded, surrendered, or given up our sovereign title and rights over the land, waters and resources within Secwepemcul’ecw. We have lived on our land since time immemorial and have never been conquered by war. We collectively hold title and governance regarding Secwepemcul’ecw and the collective consent of the Secwepemc is required for any access to our lands, waters and resources.