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Watch Architects of Denial

(347) 7.8 102 min 2017

Architects of Denial is a movie starring Taner Akçam, Julian Assange, and Jonathan Babington-Heina. Though both the historical and modern-day persecution of Armenians and other Christians is relatively uncovered in the mainstream...

Starring
Taner Akçam, George Clooney, Julian Assange, Jonathan Babington-Heina
Genres
Documentary
Director
David Lee George

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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 David Lee George
Stars Taner Akçam, George Clooney, Julian Assange, Jonathan Babington-Heina
Country USA
Runtime 1H 42M
Description Though both the historical and modern-day persecution of Armenians and other Christians is relatively uncovered in the mainstream media and not on the radar of many average Americans, it is a subject that has gotten far more attention in recent years. It was during and after World War I that the Ottoman Empire carried out the systematic mass murder of 1.5 million Christian Armenian citizens, but also 950,000 Greek and 750,000 Assyrian Christians. To this day, the Armenian people are persecuted in the Middle East for their beliefs - and many are kept from their true home. Turkey, which is the successor state to the Ottoman Empire, still denies the extent and the systematic nature of the atrocities and doesn't use the word genocide for these well-documented events. Other governments officially deny the Armenian Genocide as well because of political pressure by their ally Turkey. "Architects of Denial" not only digs into the persecution of Armenians and other Christians in the Middle East, both past and present, but it also sheds light on those politicians who refuse to acknowledge an event scholars accept as a sad reality and historical fact.

Top reviews

Thursday, 16 Jul 2020 09:32

The movie is a very serious but uplifting documentary about the mental health of people with Aspergers syndrome. It also discusses the effects of Aspergers syndrome on parents and the profession. One of the most amazing scenes of the film was the interview with a psychiatrist who had worked with several people with Aspergers syndrome. He commented that the life of the person with Aspergers syndrome can be difficult and they often experience their first loss of social interaction. Although, it is well known that Aspergers syndrome is not a "normal" disease, the film makes an important contribution to the world of professionals. One of the most important and memorable aspects of the film is the relationship between the psychiatrist and his patient. In spite of the extremely close bond between them, they express a strong affection and respect for each other. One of the main reasons for their strong bond is that the patients have to cope with their condition. This is the main reason they start to lose social interactions. After the psychiatrist made the patients realize their condition, he, for the first time, experienced that they can make themselves happy by living their life and have fun with their friends. The fact that the patients are not disabled by their condition is the reason they start to recover their social interactions and their life. Overall, the film is very well done, with excellent photographs, a very well edited and very interesting script, and a very strong and sincere voice of the psychiatrist. I recommend it to all people with a love for humanity, or people with Aspergers syndrome.
Sunday, 14 Jun 2020 12:06

This is a great documentary about the cover up of the truth about the Tuskegee Syphilis Study. It should be required viewing for all Americans. It is a very detailed documentary on the study and the falsified results, with many key individuals interviewed. The film also has a great soundtrack that helps to focus on the subject matter. I found this documentary to be very educational and entertaining. I especially enjoyed the fact that the documentary included numerous interviews with the people who were involved in the cover up. It was very enlightening to see the false results that were presented to the public in the early 1950's. I believe that this documentary will make a lot of people think and hopefully make them realize that there is no such thing as a "Tuskegee" or "Cooper Study". We know that this was a study that was manipulated and was intended to be fake, but it is very difficult to prove a negative. All we have to do is ask ourselves a few questions. Did the study really exist? Was there a cover up? If the study really existed, how did it affect the people who were being studied? We have all heard the saying, "Science is what you know not what you learn." In my opinion, it is the study that we know not the study that we do not know. This is a great example of that. All that we know for sure is that the study was faked. It is interesting that many of the people interviewed in this documentary admitted to participating in the study, but then they denied it. That is the reality of the subject matter. We do know that the study was not fake, but we don't know that it was a fake study. We don't know what the results were, but we know that they were manipulated. This is not a documentary about the results. It is a documentary about the cover up. The only real question is how could this study have been approved by the government and the people who were involved in the study, if the study really existed?
Sunday, 31 May 2020 22:08

This is a powerful film, and I think I should be very clear about that. In fact, I think it's the first film I've seen that makes me question the ethics of such information. We're constantly told that we can't trust the media, but this film shows us exactly how much we can trust them. The problem, of course, is that this film isn't a Hollywood "How the Media Changed America" or "How the Media Changed the World" documentary. It's a documentary about what's wrong with the way we're being told and told ourselves. In my mind, this film is very powerful because it questions and provokes, and this is one of the reasons it's so important. I've always felt that if there's something to criticize, it's the way the media is being used and that's what this film does. It shows us exactly what we're being told, and then it shows us how the media has altered our view of reality. It's powerful because it really gets us thinking about the way we're being told, and that's a powerful way to question our own perceptions and our own perceptions of the media. This is one of those documentaries that makes you think, and then it makes you think about how you're being told and what you're being told. It's a powerful film because it questions and provokes, and it also has a really good message about the role of the media in society, and how it can be misused. The director, Steven Soderbergh, is an incredible filmmaker, and I really think he deserves a lot of credit for his effort in making this film. The way he made the film was excellent, and I think he did a great job of building the story on both sides. There are some really good stories here, and I really enjoyed this film. It's powerful, it's thoughtful, and it's thought provoking. This is one of those documentaries that you should see.


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