Additional than a year because the documentary-thriller “Catfish” completed a get water on at the Sundance Film fair, the New York hipsters behind the film have found themselves neck-deep inside Hollywood.Nev Schulman — the good-looking New York photographer whose perverse, shocking online romance is carefully chronicled by the movie — told “20/20” he’s been “incredibly busy by a couple of diverse projects.” Schulman said he used up last June filming a pilot designed for an upcoming actuality TV show he will be hosting designed for MTV about social networking with online dating.He said he is too working for an society called Our Time to develop a societal identity and campaigns in favor of the “Y” generation. In his emergency time, Schulman has created quite a few short films designed for his Facebook page.Schulman’s guy “Catfish” filmmakers, brother Ariel “Rel” Schulman in addition to friend Henry Joost were hired to shortest Paranormal Activity 3 which will first performance in theaters Oct. 21. The revulsion movie is accessible in a documentary-style in addition to at times embraces the home video techniques used within “Catfish.” But it hasn’t been every smooth marine for Ariel Schulman with Joost. Last December, Threshold Media Corp filed a proceedings among the U.S. District Court alongside the young filmmakers, distributors Universal with Relativity Media designed for allegedly refusing on the way to pay licensing cost designed for a song featured within the film. “All Downhill From Here” through singer-songwriter Amy Kuney appears one time in a pivotal scene in addition to is then played within its entirety during the concluding credits. More of late, another exclusive rights lawsuit — related to a diverse song featured within the film — was reportedly filed within the U.K.The producers of “Catfish” maintain that it was “light use” of the Kuney song exclusive rights because it is in the circumstance of a real-life documentary. The plaintiffs, for the meantime, have contended so as to the film is a work of fiction with fair use doesn’t apply. Stipulation the lawsuit makes it toward court, questions regarding whether “Catfish” is a valid documentary — an issue that has persistent the film since its initial release — may be determined.