It tells the story of FIFA World Cup of 1950, highlighting (but also showing other nations) the path of the two teams who played the final match: Uruguay and Brazil. The high quality of the footage is amazing, the text is smart and humorous, the music has been very well chosen in order to represent both the emotions involved in each moment and the contrast between the calmness of Uruguayan preparation and the crowded days of Brazilian team." The whole story shows not only one side. While Uruguayan team acquired confidence after an initial mistrust, Brazil was by far the best team in the competition but was heavily influenced by the environment in Brazilian society, the influence of politics and the pressure of the fans. While Uruguay overcame heroically all the constraints and, led by Obdulio Varela, won a title that few people believed, Brazilians got shocked because they considered themselves champions even before the final match, and their players became stigmatized until nowadays, not being celebrated as the fantastic team they were.
Jeremy Bowen presents a look back at the creation of the state of Israel, examining the the events leading up to the Israeli war of Independence in 1949, its impact on Arab/Israeli relations and the implications for the Middle East. It's a one hour crash course in some of the underlying causes of the current problems in the Middle East.
This documentary summarizes every problem that our planet and humanity undergoes and emphasizes that it is a consequence of the actual obsolete social political and economic system. A system that is based on consumerism, waste, scarcity, ownership, exploitation, competition, social inequality and corruption. This movie suggests an alternative, a system based on scientific method and knowledge. It is efficient and sustainable, it reassures abundance, and eliminates the necessity of money. The goal is to upgrade the society to be consistent with the technological era. The system we are talking about is Resource-Based Economics. The first part of the documentary is a quick glimpse through the problems our planet and us are facing and all the solutions available in order to achieve a necessary change. The conclusion is that the ones who are guilty of the actual state of things are the same who are preventing a change to happen and obstruct the solutions.
The Shock Doctrine is a devastating critique of the free market policies which have come to dominate the world. Using shock therapy as a metaphor, the film investigates Klein's central idea of disaster capitalism. Naomi Klein's explores how both natural and man-made disasters are used to force disadvantageous political and economic changes on unwilling governments is brought to the screen in this documentary. The Shock Doctrine explores how the United States, with the help of the C.I.A., became enamored of Milton Friedman's interpretation of free-market capitalism and attempted to persuade developing nations of its value.
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