Learning Destinations display the CU's Learning Destination logo prominently in and outside their environment, clearly visible to children who may want to use their Passport To Learning there. Learning Destinations are also strongly encouraged to include the Learning Destination logo on literature, letter headed paper and to have a web link to the CU website. To find a Learning Destination near you please go to the Learning Destinations page. Passport holders can now access all of the public Learning Destinations across the United Kingdom and beyond to go on their own journey to independent learning. Schools can also be Learning Destinations through their out-of-school-hours offer - these Learning Destinations are mostly restricted to targeted groups of children and therefore do no appear as public Learning Destinations on the CU website.
Post- Azkaban, Universal was suddenly more willing to play ball. Cuarón met with studio chair Stacey Snider, who, in Cuarón’s recollection, told him, “I don’t understand this film, I have no idea what you want to do, but go ahead and do it.” It got the green light in 2005, and Cuarón mapped out a plan of aesthetic attack. He recruited his longtime friend and frequent partner Emmanuel “Chivo” Lubezki to be his cinematographer. Together, they hit on the idea of loading up the background with information — graffiti, placards, newscasts — and thus limiting the kind of expository dialogue that often plagues dystopian stories. Cuarón recalls Lubezki declaring, “We cannot allow one single frame of this film to go without a comment on the state of things.”
Michael J. Fox was the first choice to play Marty McFly , but he was committed to the show Family Ties .  Family Ties producer Gary David Goldberg felt that Fox was essential to the show's success. With co-star Meredith Baxter on maternity leave , he refused to allow Fox time off to work on a film. Back to the Future was originally scheduled for a May 1985 release and it was late 1984 when it was learned that Fox would be unable to star in the film.  Zemeckis' next two choices were C. Thomas Howell and Eric Stoltz . Stoltz impressed the producers enough with his earlier portrayal of Roy L. Dennis in Mask (which had yet to be released) that they selected him to play Marty McFly.  Because of the difficult casting process, the start date was pushed back twice.