Narrator Cori Brackett had a strange cause-and-effect experience with the diet cokes she was drinking and quickly found herself disabled and diagnosed with MS. Slowly able to walk and speak... See full summary »
Adolf Hitler, born in Braunau, one man who will change the history of the world forever. It follows his childhood to the death of his mother and his broken ambition to become an artist, ... See full summary »
Loose Change Final Cut sets out to prove the official story of 9/11 - 'that the impact of two planes flying into two World Trade Center towers and the resulting fires caused three World ... See full synopsis »
Persuasive viewpoints of over 1,700 architects and engineers who believe the unsettling theory that scientific forensic evidence points to explosive controlled demolition of the three World Trade Center skyscrapers on September 11, 2001.
The 1995 bombing in Oklahoma City was a direct blow to the heart of America. 168 people were killed, including nineteen children. For those watching the nightly news, terrorism had come ... See full summary »
You do not have to believe that God exists, but you will after this movie know that the devil poster! Monsanto is the largest global company that produces agricultural products: pesticides,... See full summary »
Pastors Steven L. Anderson and Roger Jimenez preach against the popular teachings of a pre-tribulation rapture, which they consider to be false. Anderson also talks on the phone with Kent Hovind who is in prison.
Steven L. Anderson,
Narrator Cori Brackett had a strange cause-and-effect experience with the diet cokes she was drinking and quickly found herself disabled and diagnosed with MS. Slowly able to walk and speak again, she believes her illness is linked to aspartame. She is a co-owner of a video/film production company. After 7000 miles, and 25 hours of footage, "Sweet Misery" will reveal one of the most pervasive, insidious forms of corporate negligence since tobacco. Written by
The issues raised in this documentary are scary and enlightening. Although I was not 100% convinced that many of those interviewed in the film were experts in their field, there was more than enough convincing evidence shown in the film to damn aspartame as a sweetener. Purely from the perspective of content, the documentary was successful. However, much of the film was poorly edited. The narrative style was choppy as Ms. Brackett strongly took the reins in some sections and seemed to disappear entirely in others. In addition, given the quality of the graphics throughout the film, a better job with the occasional green-screening would have been nice. Overall, this documentary is worth the time and the content is easily interesting enough to distract from the film's faults. I highly recommend this film who includes aspartame in their diet.
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