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Watch Unrest

(2454) 7.7 98 min 2017

Unrest is a movie starring Jennifer Brea, Omar Wasow, and Jessica l e Taylor. When Harvard Ph.D. student Jennifer Brea is struck down by a fever that leaves her bedridden, she sets out on a virtual journey to document her story as...

Samuel Bearman, Jessica l e Taylor, Omar Wasow, Jennifer Brea
History, Romance, Documentary, Drama
Jennifer Brea

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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 History, Romance, Documentary, Drama
Director Jennifer Brea
Writer Jennifer Brea, Kim Roberts
Stars Samuel Bearman, Jessica l e Taylor, Omar Wasow, Jennifer Brea
Country USA, UK
Also Known As Canary in a Coal Mine, Bez wytchnienia
Runtime 1H 38M
Description Jennifer Brea is an active Harvard PhD student about to marry the love of her life when suddenly her body starts failing her. Hoping to shed light on her strange symptoms, Jennifer grabs a camera and films the darkest moments unfolding before her eyes as she is derailed by M.E. (commonly known as Chronic Fatigue Syndrome), a mysterious illness some still believe is "all in your head."

Top reviews

Friday, 26 Jun 2020 03:43

As a New York City resident and the daughter of a New York City police officer, I attended the screening of this film and was thrilled to be there. It's a sobering film that tells the story of the New York Police Department's "Restraint of Officers," or ROPO, program. This program was launched by Chief of Police Ray Kelly in the late 1970's. At its inception, it was an anti-taser program that was supposed to prevent deaths. The program was implemented in 1986, and its mandate was to use non-lethal tactics. After the program was implemented, the police department began to use ROPO to neutralize individuals who were violent or otherwise disruptive. The program was also not able to provide "hot pursuit" or high speed chase tactics that were used on the street. ROPO was a last resort to incapacitate individuals, and did not provide effective ways to resolve these individuals. This film tells the story of the ROPO program and the events leading up to it. The director, Errol Morris, was a true police historian and the story is told from the perspective of the ROPO officers and the people who were involved. There are several key events that happened during the filming of the film that made it even more powerful. The first major event was when Officer Haimi Bozzuto, the son of the police chief, and the son of the officer killed in the line of duty, were brought to the NYPD headquarters to discuss their father's death. Afterward, Chief Bozzuto was shown the video of his father's death. It was then that Chief Bozzuto's heart stopped for a few moments and his tears started to fall. It was then that Chief Bozzuto felt that he could no longer stand by and watch his father's death. He stood up and told Chief Bozzuto, "I will not allow the police department to disrespect my father's memory." The second major event was when the ROPO program was terminated and Officer Raul Lopez, the son of a former ROPO officer, was arrested and charged with manslaughter. Chief Bozzuto was also shocked and was not prepared for this event. The third major event that happened was when Chief Bozzuto was forced to give a news conference in which he defended the use of ROPO and defended the use of force. The next day, Chief Bozzuto was attacked by the media and the public for his comments. He refused to apologize, and that was the final straw that changed the way the chief of
Monday, 01 Jun 2020 20:46

This documentary is about the moment when the U.S. government began to use the CIA to spy on Americans. From the Vietnam war, to the "enhanced interrogation" techniques used in the post 9/11 world, to the NSA spying on all of us, the secret service has become an agent of intimidation and control. The CIA has also become an instrument of a political agenda. With more people turning to the government for help, the secret service has become a tool of political control, not an agency of freedom. At the same time, the Obama administration has set the stage for a post-9/11 world of surveillance and policing, where the government will have all the power. In this documentary, the camera follows the life of a young woman named Melissa Fleming. Her story is a poignant reminder of the limits that we have created for ourselves. In this world where we are being monitored by all of our devices and networks, Melissa and her mother take a different path to freedom. Melissa is one of those women who feels that the people who abuse her are no better than the terrorists who abuse her. She feels that the system is so corrupted and that the government has betrayed all of us. In a world where the NSA is spying on the whole of the country, she has found a way to stop the abuses and to stop the government. Melissa's story is a beautiful, powerful one. The documentary focuses on her and her struggle with the CIA and the government. We watch her learn how to be a free person, and also watch the government take away her privacy. Melissa's story is a powerful one, and the documentary does a very good job of showing that it is possible to be free and to live your life in peace. This documentary is a must-see for anyone who is concerned about the way the government is spying on us and who is wondering about their personal security. I highly recommend this documentary.

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