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Simply the Best Documentaries

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10 Things You Need to Know about the Future
The Search for a New Earth
Everything
Alien Technology
Dynamic Salt
The Day the Dinosaurs Died
The Beatles Eight days a week
Underwater Universe of the Orda Cave
Woody Allen A Documentary 1
Finding Atlantis
Samurai Sword
What If Cannabis Cured Cancer
Planet Dinosaur Ultimate Killers
Exoplanets
Conquest of the Skies The first to flight
Snake Killers Honey Badgers of The Kalahari
Planet Ocean
George Harrison Living in the Material World 1 of 2
The Art Of The Impossible
How to Live Longer
Strange Signals from Outer Space
Seal Team Six The Raid on Osama Bin Laden
Narco Cultura
Zeitgeist The Movie
The War You Dont See
Tiny Giants
He Named Me Malala
Objectified
Venus and Mercury
Galapagos with David Attenborough Origin
What Makes a Terrorist
To The Arctic
Into the Abyss
Journey to Space
Children 404
Is the Force With Us

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Are Video Games Really That Bad
Are Video Games Really That Bad 2015

The video game industry is a global phenomenon. There are over 1.2 billion gamers across the planet, with sales projected soon to pass $100 billion per year. But their very popularity fuels the controversy that surrounds them. They frequently stand accused of corrupting the young - of causing violence and addiction. But is this true? The scientific community is deeply divided". Some are convinced that video games incite aggression. Others insist they have no effect whatsoever on real-world violence. But away from the controversy, there is a growing body of evidence that suggests video games may help keep the brain sharp, and could soon revolutionise how we combat mental decline as we age.

Category:Medicine  Duration:59:00   

Blackfish
Blackfish 2013

The documentary focuses on the captivity of Tilikum, an orca involved in the deaths of three individuals, and the consequences of keeping orcas in captivity. It includes his capture in 1983 off the coast of Iceland, and purported harassment by fellow captive orcas at Sealand of the Pacific, incidents that Cowperthwaite argues contributed to the orca's aggression. Many of us have experienced the excitement and awe of watching 8,000-pound orcas, or "killer whales," soar out of the water and fly through the air at sea parks, as if in perfect harmony with their trainers. Yet, in our contemporary lore this mighty black-and-white mammal is like a two-faced Janus-beloved as a majestic, friendly giant yet infamous for its capacity to kill viciously. BLACKFISH unravels the complexities of this dichotomy, employing the story of notorious performing whale Tilikum, who-unlike any orca in the wild-has taken the lives of several people while in captivity. So what exactly went wrong? Shocking, never-before-seen footage and riveting interviews with trainers and experts manifest the orca's extraordinary nature, the species' cruel treatment in captivity over the last four decades, and the growing disillusionment of workers who were misled and endangered by the highly profitable sea-park industry. This emotionally wrenching, tautly structured story challenges us to consider our relationship to nature and reveals how little we humans have learned from these highly intelligent and enormously sentient fellow mammals.

Category:Nature  Duration:01:23:00   

Video Games: The Movie
Video Games: The Movie 2014

Video Games: The Movie, aims to educate & entertain audiences about how video games are made, marketed, and consumed by looking back at gaming history and culture through the eyes of game developers, publishers, and consumers. It is not just another film about the games industry, but attempts something much more ambitious; the question of what it means to be a 'gamer', a game maker, and where games are headed. Storytelling and the art of the video game medium are also explored in this first of it's kind film about the video game industry & the global culture it has created

Category:Technology  Duration:01:45:00   

Feed up
Feed up 2014

Upending the conventional wisdom of why we gain weight and how to lose it, Fed Up unearths a dirty secret of the American food industry—far more of us get sick from what we eat than anyone has previously realized. Filmmaker Stephanie Soechtig and TV journalist Katie Couric lead us through this potent exposé that uncovers why—despite media attention, the public’s fascination with appearance, and government policies to combat childhood obesity—generations of American children will now live shorter lives than their parents did.

Category:Medicine  Duration:01:32:00   

 
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