Vue Cinemas will resume showing Blue Story after a backlash over its decision to pull the film, but said additional security will be in place during screenings.
The company withdrew the gangland drama after seven police officers were injured in a disturbance near one of its cinemas at Star City, Birmingham, on Saturday.
Officers arrived at the scene after reports of youths with machetes.
Vue chief executive Tim Richards said the company "agonised" over the decision to pull the film, but had to prioritise the safety of staff and customers.
The company said that during the first 24 hours of screenings it recorded 25 incidents, which they said were significant and directly related, in 16 cinemas.
These were documented with CCTV footage, police call logs, and detailed incident reports to security or medical authorities, and in a dozen of those incidents, the police had to be called.
Mr Richards said a number of the incidents took place on Friday.
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Vue has said it will resume the showing the film this weekend.
It comes after Showcase Cinemas reversed its decision to cancel screenings earlier this week.
Blue Story director Andrew Onwubolu told BBC Breakfast there was "no connection" between the Birmingham brawl and his movie, and questioned whether there were "hidden reasons".
Mr Richards has also denied suggestions the decision to pull the film may have been racially motivated.
He said: "Birmingham was part of our decision, but just a part of it."
He continued: "I have spent 20 years of my life supporting and promoting diversity and British and independent film.
"To call me personally or corporately racist is very, very disturbing and with no merit at all.
"Racism does not enter into the equation at all. Never has. It's the opposite."
Mr Richards said he knew Blue Story was "an important movie" and that he had never wanted to withdraw it.
He said that between Vue, the producers, Paramount and community groups, there was now "a game plan" to reinstate the film before the weekend.
Richards continued: "That's really our belief in the film and the message that the movie has.
"We've listened to the community and we know that this is an important movie for people to see."
Mr Richards also said the discussion was not about Vue or the film.
He said: "The whole discussion is about why are teenagers leaving their homes with machetes, with knives, when they go out.
"That's what the discussion isRead More – Source