The filmmakers stumbled upon Mildred Loomis, 80-years-old and still advocating back to the land individualism; Kenneth Rexroth, a father of the San Francisco beat scene; and the remarkable Republican-turned-Anarchist, Karl Hess, pursued to the end by the IRS for his refusal to pay taxes.But a lot has changed since the release of the film in 1982, and with the rise of a new generation of anarchist activists with a whole new set of targets, from globalization to the debacle in Iraq Pacific Street Films is updating ANARCHISM IN AMERICA for the new millennium.
Produced and directed by Irish filmmaker and former BBC producer Jamie Doran, the film tells the story of thousands of prisoners who surrendered to the US military's Afghan allies after the siege of Kunduz.
According to the film, some three thousand of the prisoners were forced into sealed containers and loaded onto trucks for transport to Sheberghan prison. S.-allied Afghan soldiers fired directly into the truck, killing many of them.
(Excerpt from Wikipedia) Please visit site for more information: Inc.
is a film about the multi-billion dollar AIDS industry, and how it profits from continuing fears and misconceptions about the disease.
They also say US Special Forces re-directed the containers carrying the living and dead into the desert and stood by as survivors were shot and buried.
Now, up to three thousand bodies lie buried in a mass grave. N.-backed investigation until the Afghan government can protect witnesses.
While AIDS grabs the headlines and raises billions of dollars with celebrity endorsements and billionaire endowments, we are no closer to finding a cure than when the scourge first appeared 30 years ago.
Could it be that after so many years of research, and so much money being spent, that the entire orthodox medical establishment has been wrong about AIDS, or even worse, has sought to profit on a system that it knew was flawed from the beginning?
(Excerpt from video.google.com) Please visit the official website for more information: Power to the People! government documents, rare news clips, and interviews with both ex-activists and former FBI/CIA officers, provide deep insight into the bloody conflict between political dissent and governmental authority in the U. The War on Drugs has become the longest and most costly war in American history, the question has become, how much more can the country endure?
examines problems of race, poverty, dissent, and the universal conflict of the "haves versus the have nots". Inspired by the death of four family members from "legal drugs" Texas filmmaker Kevin Booth sets out to discover why the Drug War has become such a big failure.
Three and a half years in the making, the film follows gang members, former DEA agents, CIA officers, narcotics officers, judges, politicians, prisoners and celebrities.