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Risk is a movie starring Julian Assange, Sarah Harrison, and Jacob Appelbaum. The story of WikiLeak's editor-in-chief Julian Assange as seen by documentary filmmaker Laura Poitras.

Genres
Documentary
Director
Laura Poitras
Starring
Joseph Farrell, Sarah Harrison, Julian Assange, Jacob Appelbaum

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Laura Poitras
Writer Laura Poitras
Stars Joseph Farrell, Sarah Harrison, Julian Assange, Jacob Appelbaum
Country Germany, USA
Also Known As Vem är Julian Assange?, Asylum, Ryzyko, Kuka Julian Assange?
Runtime 1 h 26 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 The story of WikiLeak's editor-in-chief Julian Assange as seen by documentary filmmaker Laura Poitras.

Top reviews

Thursday, 25 Jun 2020 08:51

A documentary that addresses the debate over genetically modified foods. Rather than sit on the fence over what is or isn't beneficial for the environment, the film dives into the study of the issue. They examine the problem, talk with those who have studied it and those who are trying to find out what it is and why it's happening. They talk with some companies that are involved in it and hear their opinions. There are a lot of good points made in the film. The main one is that no matter what, we have to be realistic. How could a plant eat by itself and grow for thousands of years. In terms of increasing yields, increased growth, and other changes, it's all a myth. There's so much that's going on and it's not all solved by them. There are other points that are made that are important, but there is a lot of potential for getting misinformation out there. The questions that are raised in the film could be found everywhere. I'm sure you've heard or read that eating eggs will raise your IQ. That's not the case, they do in fact raise IQs in rats. In terms of the human aspect, you'd be better off taking the animal nutrition route and try eating the foods out of nature that are out there that have the most nutrients. That can help you and it can also help the environment. If it's out there, it's not poison. There's actually some food out there that's going to be a big help to the environment. Those are just some of the points that the film makes and they're all valid. I think that the film was very well done and I think that it can help educate the public. There are a lot of people that are confused, but I don't think that it's going to change anyone's opinion. People need to make their own decision and research it on their own. There's not going to be a definitive answer.
Monday, 22 Jun 2020 12:09

This is the story of how Risk, the game, was in the theater in the early 90's and how it inspired my own desire to play the game and live the experience. I grew up with the game, so to me this was a "trip down memory lane". And, there were a lot of things I could relate to. It was at that time in my life when I was about 13-14, I was still living with my parents, I was a bit lost in the world, I didn't know who I was. I didn't know who I was. I did know that I wanted to be an artist, and that was my passion. But, I had to find my way in the world. I had to show my talent and talent for music to get people to pay attention to me. I had to teach myself how to be in a group and talk to other musicians and it took me 7 years to find my way. I had to be brave, and I was. I did not know how to be a rock star, but I knew I was a singer and that's what I wanted to do. I had to show people how to find my voice and how to become an artist, not just a musician, to be a rock star, I didn't know what I wanted to do, but I had to try. I had to live the game, and I had to be brave enough to do it. And, when I finally got into the band, I started playing the music, and it became my mission. This documentary will not educate the audience. It's more of an inspiration and a testament to how it is to be an artist. But, this film does have a great message. When I first saw the game, it was at a very young age. It was a really nice thing to see, but I did not know how to play Risk. It taught me what I needed to know to be an artist and how to live the game.
Thursday, 18 Jun 2020 13:56

I'm a recovering drug addict, and I've worked with rehab centers and a support group to help them with their difficult problem. I've also been on the medical side of the equation, helping families dealing with the sickness of their loved ones. From my perspective, "Risk" isn't really a documentary. It's more of a testimony to what addicts and their families are going through, in addition to being a warning to everyone of what is going on. What I found most heart-wrenching in this film was the suffering of the people being treated. I remember a woman I worked with at a support group that was dying, from heroin use, and was a very thin and frail woman. She had worked all her life to provide for her family, and was worried that something was wrong with her husband. In my opinion, she had taken on too much too soon, and was very worried. I was in tears listening to her tell the story of what they were going through, and being in her office in the middle of the night. I'm sure it was hard for her to accept that she was going to die, and it was very hard for me to hear it. All the people that you hear talking about how they are not only dealing with the horrible side effects of drugs, but also have the daily struggle of dealing with the loved ones, as well. I also felt that the entire documentary showed the whole spectrum of drug use, from the puking addicts to the fast-acting drug addicts. This was a very special thing about this film, and I think that it definitely speaks to everyone. It's very powerful, and I wouldn't have been surprised if this was the first documentary to ever be shown in Hollywood. I can't say enough good things about "Risk". It's definitely one of the most powerful documentaries I've seen, and I'm definitely recommending it to anyone that I know.
Friday, 05 Jun 2020 00:07

I saw this movie at Sundance, where it won the Audience Award. I thought the story was pretty interesting and it does show how a company would deal with life without full privacy. It also shows what privacy does to our sense of reality. It shows how a company would deal with things like family and religion and sex. The acting was very good. I think the problem with the movie is that it makes very few points. They take very few risks and instead of showing us what the company does and what it means to the people around them, it shows them doing the same thing. What the movie is about is trust, and how people just want to forget about what they know. They want to forget everything that doesn't fit in, just in case. The movie tries to get us to trust that companies just want to do what they want, just like they want to forget what they know. The movie tries to get us to forget about facts about privacy and how it affects people, but it never really gets us to trust what the company is doing. Instead, we just want them to forget everything. When they show us how the company tries to convince people that they are doing the right thing, it's a little bit scary. It's almost like they are trying to give us a lesson. We're supposed to believe that they know what they're doing, but that doesn't mean we should believe everything they say. It also fails on the truth factor. It never really tells us what the company is doing. It tries to show how the company does something, but it never gets us to see it. The company is either going to lie to us or make it up, but it never really shows us that they are actually doing anything. They are only doing what they want to do, and they know exactly what they're doing. I don't think it's a good movie, but I think it's pretty good. It's a good movie for people who don't like spy movies or want to be surprised, because you never know what they're going to do. They never really show us why they're doing anything, or what their intentions are. I also like how the movie is short. It's not very long, and it really doesn't get any dramatic moments. It doesn't show you a big action movie, but it also doesn't show you how much they're spending. It's like you're watching a documentary. It's basically about them not revealing what they're doing, and that's what I like about the movie. It's a good movie for people who like the movie Five Days.
Friday, 15 May 2020 21:11

In the wake of a spate of high profile campus sexual assault scandals, the "Risk" documentary presents a range of campus advocates and commentators who have worked to prevent and respond to these crimes. They range from academics, legal, and law enforcement officials, as well as a number of former students, from the time of the original problem until now. The documentary is quite comprehensive in presenting the stories of both victims and perpetrators, as well as providing a case history that includes prominent college names such as the infamous Stanford rapist Brock Turner and the University of Virginia's rape crisis facilitator (and victim) Katherine Connely. As a result, "Risk" is an interesting and useful look at the state of sexual assault on college campuses across the country. I was impressed with the advocacy work by both the authors and the documentary makers, and while I feel there are still some gaping holes in the story that could have been used to improve the documentary, it is still a very compelling look at the problems of sexual assault on campus and how the solution could be implemented. I found the video itself to be well put together and well-edited, and it provides a solid level of insight on the problem of campus sexual assault. However, as a documentary, it leaves out a lot of crucial information, like the statistics, the rates of sexual assaults, the perpetrators, and the length of time that perpetrators wait before they go through with their crimes. To me, this is very important information, because although the results of the report by the White House Task Force to Protect Students from Sexual Assault released earlier this year does provide some much-needed information, the statistics are a very incomplete picture. It seems as though the White House and the Task Force simply skipped over this important information, because the researchers failed to mention any relevant statistics on the time that perpetrators wait before committing their crimes. While the researchers failed to provide any statistics on the actual length of time that perpetrators wait, it does seem as though they skipped over some important information on the actual results of these crimes, because they failed to mention the results of any rape cases from the period covered in the documentary. For example, the most recent data shows that the rate of sexual assault increased during the year that the White House Task Force was studying, but at the same time, the rate of victims reporting their cases to the police dropped significantly from the year prior to the Task Force's study. The Task Force's report also fails to mention the fact that there are many survivors who are reluctant to come forward, because of the stigma of going to the police. Because the Task Force report includes only one statistic on the victim's reaction to the results of the Task Force's study, it appears that they omitted data from a major study conducted by the National Institute of Justice. It seems that they included the "one time prevalence" statistic, but they failed to include the statistics that show that the rate of survivors reporting their cases to the police increased significantly from the year prior to the Task Force's study. In addition, the researchers failed to provide any statistics on how many perpetrators were the perpetrators of these crimes, but it seems that the statistics that were provided in the report simply assumed that there were one or two perpetrators. For example, one respondent in the survey indicated that only two of the twenty victims she had had sex with had a violent criminal history. This may indicate that the respondents were able to tell that at least two victims were violent criminals, but it seems as though these statistics were not included in the report. It is also interesting to see that the most "high profile" campus advocates interviewed, most notably former Harvard President Larry Summers, failed to mention any statistics about the reasons why college students are not trying to do better in their sexual education classes. Summers, who has been a prominent voice in the field of college sexual assault and has been the subject of several media articles in the past few years, is one of the few witnesses interviewed by "Risk." His comments, however, seem to indicate that college students are simply incapable of doing
Tuesday, 24 Mar 2020 05:31

There's no point in telling you that the internet is full of people who are making money off of you. And that's what I find really sad. Because you're probably not a person who is going to be spending money on something like this, and you don't need to be. But it's also true that there are people who are so addicted to it that they don't want to see the truth. This documentary on the site of the internet startup Digg is a prime example of this, and it's fascinating. The documentary is about the rise and fall of the site, and how it was the first truly popular website in history. And that's a bit of a paradox. It's really good, but it's also really depressing. I would have preferred a more uplifting documentary. Instead, this documentary just tells us how a website got so popular and how it became the Internet's most popular site. I can see that Digg's popularity was due to the fact that it was the first truly popular site in history, but it also made it a target for various kinds of people who wanted to exploit it for money. The documentary could have been about the reasons for Digg's popularity. But instead, it's mainly about how Digg's users were targeted by the site's owners, and how the site went bankrupt. And it's not really that hard to see how this all came about. The fact that Digg had an initial audience of 5 million users makes it hard to see what the big deal was about it. It's also not that hard to see how the site's owners tried to make money from it. I think that it's also a bit of a contradiction that Digg's owners weren't really interested in what they were doing. That it's a huge success and a major success for a site that was just born, and that it's still growing today, but they weren't really interested in what they were doing. But the film makes it pretty clear that the owners were probably interested in the success. The documentary doesn't focus on the founders of the site. They don't really give any background information on them, other than the fact that they were investors. And that doesn't really help in understanding how they got involved with the site. But I guess that it's also true that the founders of the site were probably interested in the site's success, because that's how they got involved with it. And this is the big problem with this documentary. It's really boring. It's not really interesting. It's just a long boring documentary that really doesn't say anything interesting. It just tells us how the site got popular, and how it was targeted by various kinds of people. I think the founders of Digg probably knew that they were doing something that was illegal. But they were probably also interested in the success that the site had. But what they didn't know is that they were also making money from it. And they were probably also involved in the business. That's probably the most interesting part of the documentary. Because it's a really interesting story. It's not really boring, and it's actually really interesting. It tells us that a site was already successful, and then suddenly it was a target for people who wanted to exploit it for money. And it tells us that this kind of business is really illegal. But it also tells us that this is a business that's very lucrative, and that it's growing at a rapid pace. And it tells us that it's the biggest business in the world. It's also a really interesting story, and it's really interesting to hear that people were willing to do things like this to get the attention of the site's owners. And it tells us


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