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Ver Crime + Punishment

Crime + Punishment is a movie starring Manuel 'Manny' Gomez, Sandy Gonzales, and Rukia Lumumba. A group of brave NYPD officers risk it all to expose the truth about illegal quota practices in police departments.

Genres
Documentary
Director
Stephen T. Maing
Starring
Edwin Raymond, Sandy Gonzales, Rukia Lumumba, Manuel 'Manny' Gomez

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Stephen T. Maing
Stars Edwin Raymond, Sandy Gonzales, Rukia Lumumba, Manuel 'Manny' Gomez
Country USA
Also Known As Zbrodnia + kara, 罪与罚
Runtime 1 h 52 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description A group of brave NYPD officers risk it all to expose the truth about illegal quota practices in police departments.

Top reviews

Monday, 29 Jun 2020 03:36

The power of this documentary is that it really touches the issue. One person has to take responsibility for the problems and issues they have. In the movie, I had the opportunity to talk with people who had been in prison, and they told me how difficult it is to get out. One of the things that people need to remember is that they are not criminals. They are victims of the crime, and there is no excuse for it. If a person is convicted of a crime, they are legally responsible for the consequences. They need to be responsible for their actions, not just because they were convicted of a crime. In the movie, I was able to see how people with past history in prison have problems getting out. The people who were serving time in prison in the 1980s, 1990s, and 2000s, the people who had served prison time in the early 1900s, and the people who were in prison in the 1970s, 1980s, and 1990s, they all tell me that they were not able to get out, because of the difficult conditions they had to go through. For example, in the early 1900s, they had to take as much drugs as they could to keep themselves going through the day. In the late 1800s, the people who were in prison for crimes like robbery and rape, were not able to do the same thing. They couldn't have access to any of the drugs that they had to take, because of the strict conditions of prison. The director, John Harris, is able to show that the system is not perfect, but it is working. It is working because people are able to get out, and because the prison system is working, because they are not able to get out. The director, John Harris, is able to show the harsh conditions and the harsh conditions that people have to go through in prison. It is not a perfect system, but it is working, because people are getting out. People are getting out because the system is working. The movie really does show the issue. I was really impressed with the documentary, because it really touched my heart.
Monday, 25 May 2020 15:17

Danish filmmaker Nils Hannebo presents a series of interviews with the most influential theologians of the early 20th century, including Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger and John Paul II, as well as a fascinating look at his work as director. Nils shows us some of the early writings of the theologians, the ones who are considered "masters of the universe" by modern thinkers. He gives us interviews with Ratzinger, Ratzinger's biographer, and some of the theologians' fellow academics. This is a very interesting documentary. It's quite interesting to see a documentary that doesn't hold back, and there are some great insights. It's a good look at how people who are considered to be "great" can be controversial, and it's quite fascinating. Nils gives us a look at the controversy over Vatican II and its replacement with the doctrine of papal infallibility. It's very interesting to see the history of the church, the men who were behind the changes and the people who were involved in the Vatican II process. It's interesting to see how the church has changed since the Vatican II process. One thing that really stands out in the documentary is that it gives you a look at how important the process of Pope John XXIII was to the church, how important the process was for the church, and how important the church was to the Vatican II process. This was a process that was heavily criticized by many who opposed the process. And this documentary shows that, because it shows that the church really took the process and tried to implement it. It's a great look at how the church has changed in the last two hundred years. This is a documentary that's not as political as it could have been, and it's not as religious as it could have been. It's also a little boring at times, but it's still an interesting look at the history of the church. I recommend this documentary.
Monday, 18 May 2020 20:22

I'm writing this after having watched this film several times. I am in the process of watching all of "The Man in the Iron Mask", and after having viewed it a couple of times, I have decided to write a review of the film. This film has been one of the most consistently excellent documentaries I have ever seen. I have watched it over 20 times, and each time it gets better. I recommend this film to anyone who is interested in human rights and the political scene of Germany in the 1970s. The film starts with a two minute overview of the political climate in Germany in the 70s, followed by clips of politicians and their speeches, then takes us to the topic of war crimes in German concentration camps during WWII. The documentary then takes us to a hospital where a young German boy is about to undergo an operation. The doctor is interviewing a bunch of other children who have similar problems, and in the course of the conversation, the boy tells the doctor that he is planning to escape from the camp and kill his family. The doctor is then forced to reveal his role in the operation, and the boy is made to live in a labor camp. After a few days, the boy escapes the camp and is captured by the SS and put in a concentration camp. The doctor then manages to escape and return to the camp, where he meets his old friend and fellow inmate, Adolf Eichmann. The doctor then goes on a journey through Europe to try and find the doctor's son, who he believes is still alive. He eventually ends up in East Germany, where he finally meets Eichmann. Eichmann tells him that he is in fact the doctor's son, and that his father's life was spared to make sure the German people would not know of his role in the war crimes. The doctor is then forced to tell Eichmann about his son, and the doctor is forced to reveal his true identity to the man he has been hiding from since the 1970s. The doctor is then brought before a court to answer questions about his actions, and after a long and difficult journey, the doctor is finally able to return to his son. After this, the film takes us through the whole process of the trial. The film also shows us how much human rights the doctor's son had been denied and how the judge in the case was allowed to ignore the evidence presented by the doctor. I also recommend that people who haven't watched the film yet should watch it before viewing it. This is because the documentary has been cut down in length and cut out of its original format. The first cut was 20 minutes long, and it was used for showing the trial as it happened, which is the best way to watch this film. The second cut was 7 minutes long, and it was used to show the doctor's son's first statement to the court, which is also the best way to watch
Sunday, 10 May 2020 18:00

This is the documentary that shows a part of the reality of life in prisons. This film shows how the life of an inmate is not like the image in the news. The main character in the film, "Joe" is from West Virginia and he has been in prison for 15 years. He tells his story and explains how he got here and how he is treated by the other inmates. Joe has not experienced much hope or joy during his prison days. He does not know what to do with his life. He does not have a job, no money, no family, and is very lonely. He also has a small daughter who does not know what to do. He says that he would be better off if he had not been in prison, but he is convinced that if he had been in prison he would have been better off. The majority of the film is spent telling the story of Joe, his life in prison and the story of other inmates. There are scenes that are very depressing, but they are necessary for the film to tell its story. There are also scenes that show the very joy and happiness of other inmates and even a moment where the inmates are singing "God Bless America". I have seen this film twice and each time I have been moved and had tears in my eyes. The film is not depressing, but it does have a depressing tone to it. The film is not trying to show the "dark side" of prison life, it is trying to show the very joy that Joe experiences as well as the sadness and despair that he goes through. The director, "Jim Miller" has done a very good job of presenting the film and it does have a very dramatic story to it. The director has done a great job in presenting the film. The director has also made the film very interesting to watch, especially in the end of the film when Joe comes out of prison and talks about his experience and what it was like in prison. I think that the director has done a good job of making this film entertaining and enjoyable. I would recommend this film to anyone that has been in prison or anyone that has been in prison. This is the documentary that will change the way you see prison life.


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