Saturday 22nd October 2016                 Change text size:

Looking back at… Film reviews 3

3 heltje

We’ve reviewed films about climate change to unsustainable economics, here we take a look back at some of those reviews.

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1. Mother: Caring for 7 Billion (2011)Mother: Caring for 7 Billion is a documentary that explores one of the factors causing environmental, humanitarian and social crises: population growth. Read more.

2. Inside Job (2010)Inside Job is a well received and Oscar-winning documentary on the financial crisis. The film argues that the crisis was predicted and could have been prevented. Read more.

3. Emptying the Skies (2013) – Based on a magazine essay forthe New YorkerEmptying the Skies chronicles the poaching of migrating songbirds in the Mediterranean, where they are considered a delicacy. Read more.

4. The One Percent (2006) – Filmmaker Jamie Johnson, who is heir to the Johnson & Johnson fortune, looks at the growing wealth gap in the US in the 2006 documentary The One Percent. Read more.

5. Extreme Realities (2014)Extreme Realities investigates how weather patterns are changing rapidly and how climate change is causing it. Read more.

6. Future of Hope (2010) – Documentary Future of Hopefollows a series of Icelandic individuals that are striving to change the world in terms of culture, society and environmental considerations. Read more.

7. The Economics of Happiness (2011)  – The Economics of Happiness is a documentary that features voices across six continents calling for systematic economic change. Read more.

8. Unacceptable Levels (2013)Unacceptable Levels looks at the widespread use of artificial chemicals and their effects on the natural environment and human health. Read more.

9. The UK Gold (2013) – Released last year, The UK Goldjoins the ranks of post-recession documentaries focusing their ire on economic injustice. Read more.

10. Trashed (2012)Trashed, staring Academy Award winner Jeremy Irons, looks at the dangers human waste is creating in terms of the food chain, environment and health. Read more.

Photo: heltje via Freeimages

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