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Watch Zero Days

(8554) 7.8 116 min 2016

Zero Days is a movie starring David Sanger, Emad Kiyaei, and Eric Chien. A documentary focused on Stuxnet, a piece of self-replicating computer malware that the U.S. and Israel unleashed to destroy a key part of an Iranian nuclear...

Starring
Eric Chien, Emad Kiyaei, David Sanger, Liam O'Murchu
Genres
Documentary
Director
Alex Gibney

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Documentary
Director Alex Gibney
Writer Alex Gibney
Stars Eric Chien, Emad Kiyaei, David Sanger, Liam O'Murchu
Country USA
Also Known As Sıfır Saldırısı, Παγκόσμιος Πόλεμος: Ώρα Μηδέν, Sota tietoverkossa, Kriget i datanätet
Runtime 1H 56M
Description A documentary focused on Stuxnet, a piece of self-replicating computer malware that the U.S. and Israel unleashed to destroy a key part of an Iranian nuclear facility, and which ultimately spread beyond its intended target.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 30 Jun 2020 22:24

Some people have given this movie low ratings. This is because they have not watched it. It is not a documentary about the aftermath of the events, or even a documentary about the events themselves. It is about people who were in it, and about the people who were not. I am glad to see that it was a lot more accessible than most of the other documentaries I have seen. There were some great quotes and some good reporting. It was really interesting to see how the participants felt about what had happened. Some of the people who were killed in the event had been so angry and had such strong feelings about what happened, that they did not want to speak about it. Some people were very apologetic about what had happened, and some were angry and bitter. One woman who was very pregnant, but had lost her baby in the event, was very upset, and her son was angry and sad. Some of the people who were killed had actually died as a result of their actions, and it was not clear to them why they were killed. Some people had been in the area for a long time and were old and were not able to react to what was happening. There was one mother who had lost her son in the event, and she was very upset. She had no idea why he was killed, and she had to go through the emotions of that day herself. I would say that the film was very well made, and I recommend it to anyone who is interested in the aftermath of 9/11. It is not as objective as some of the other documentaries I have seen, but it was a very well done documentary that was very insightful and informative. If you are looking for a documentary that was very biased, I recommend to skip this one.
Thursday, 04 Jun 2020 06:30

The one and only movie that I have seen, in terms of stunning visuals and cinematography, was the 2001 flick "The Birdcage". I watched that movie on VHS as a child and had no idea what it was about, but once I watched this movie, it was clear to me that it was a masterpiece. It was one of the best movies I have ever seen, and it was my favorite movie from the time I was a kid until now. This movie was also the only movie I had seen which had a genuine message about the Vietnam War. The movie starts off in 1969 with the "Manson Invasion" at a young, impressionable young hippie named Jeanette who is on a shopping trip with her sister. As she is walking through the woods, a man named "Bentley" (a.k.a. "Bentley" or "Bentley" when the movie was made) has been shooting at her and her sister. He starts shooting at Jeanette, but the bullets get stuck in her skirt and she is killed. Jeanette is now in the care of a couple named "Josie" (Josie Blair) and "Roxanne" (Roxanne Cone) and her sister is now in a mental institution. She tries to be normal but her sister is not doing well, so she decides to try and take her sister's place in the hospital. The movie then jumps forward into the year 1969 when Jeanette is transferred to the Pinehurst State Mental Hospital. She is befriended by Dr. Jack Woodward (M. Emmet Walsh) who is a psychiatrist. Woodward also wants to teach her how to take care of herself. He does that by giving her a pair of glasses, but she is having trouble focusing on anything and Woodward decides to let her do it on her own. This is where the movie really starts to kick into high gear, as Jeanette is able to take care of herself. She is also able to see herself in the mirror and she starts to see herself as a very different person. She starts to develop a relationship with her sister and Woodward. When she finds out that her sister is pregnant, she has a breakdown and begins to turn to drugs. When she is eventually released from the mental hospital, she is sent to live with Woodward and his wife "Gerry" (Wendy Hughes) who are looking after the son that Jeanette gave birth to. They are trying to get the baby out of the house. She starts to experience some strange dreams, and she starts to see a man named "Bentley" (played by Jason Biggs) in the mirror. She starts to believe that she is pregnant and she starts to go out with the man. He also begins to experience some strange visions of his dead wife and the fact that he is still alive is what is keeping him from killing himself. Eventually, she starts to have a miscarriage and she is taken to the hospital, where she is found by Woodward. Woodward decides to give her a chance to get her life together and to try and find out who she is and how she is doing. When she wakes up, she discovers that she is pregnant with the baby of the man who is in the mirror. She goes to Woodward and he realizes that he has been holding onto a secret and decides to tell her the truth. She starts to tell him about her
Monday, 20 Apr 2020 04:46

I am a small film buff and am very familiar with the experimental film style. I think it is a very good idea to have this documentary. You see people whose lives are just about to end and so you can be inspired. Unfortunately it was cut into so many pieces and so little of it was used. However, I did see a great deal of it. I could see the struggles that people had, they had a lot of things to say, but some of it was so repetitive and so one-sided, that it was hard to watch. I also saw some of the more interesting ideas, which were also missed. I also didn't see the events of the films, which were important to the people and so important to the future of the film. They were presented in such a way that they seemed like they were just a bit random and not very interesting. However, the people in this documentary were very interesting and so real. They were just normal people, just like you and me, except they weren't trying to be. In this documentary, you see a lot of the problems that people have. Some of them are very obvious and so common, but others are subtle and different. You see them in very specific ways, and the way they are presented is very interesting. The other thing that I really liked was the editing. I was amazed by how many different ways that it was done. Some of the editing is very interesting and clever, but some of it was very disorganized and some of it just was very bad. I don't know how else to describe it. I think that it was very good, but if you want to make a documentary about this topic, then it is better to hire some professional editors to do the editing. I think that they did a very good job in this documentary, but if you want to see how it was done, then you should go and see it yourself. It is really worth the time, but don't expect too much. Overall, I liked the documentary, but I think that it is a very good documentary, but it was really bad edited. It was a very interesting documentary and I can see that some people would like it, but not me.


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