In Glatt v. Fox Searchlight Pictures Inc., the Second Circuit established a new test — the “primary beneficiary&r dquo; test — for determining when unpaid internships may be provided by employers. In doing so, the Second Circuit rejected a strict “all–or–nothing“ six–factor test from the Department of Labor, and held that unpaid internships do not offend the Fair Labor Standards Act so long as the intern, and not the employer, is the “primary beneficiary” of the employment relationship. This Note primarily argues that the “primary beneficiary” test is superior to the rigid test proposed by the Department of Labor. This is because the “primary beneficiary” test provides a practical, flexible, and well– approach in analyzing the totality of the employee–intern relationship, thereby allowing employers to continue to provide meaningful unpaid opportunities while providing adequate safeguards from exploitation. In making this conclusion, this Note analyzes the problem through the lens of the entertainment industry, where unpaid internships are often a prerequisite to finding fulltime employment.