Hillary: The Movie

Hillary: The Movie

Released during her 2008 bid for the U.S. presidency, this provocative documentary examines the political foibles of Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton through interviews with more than 30 journalists and politicians. Delving into the senator's involvement with the futures market, her Senate race and her Senate record, the film includes appearances by Dick Morris, Newt Gingrich, Ann Coulter, Robert Novak, Bay Buchanan and more.

. You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


You may also like

Hillary: The Movie torrent reviews

Keith C (gb) wrote: The Best Documentary I've Ever Seen!

John D (kr) wrote: One of those bad-ass thrillers that I can't really forget. Cult mindf*ckery at its best. Sick and twisted and I love it. Worth watch for thriller / horror fanatics.

Gabriel L (br) wrote: This is an Amazing film. Everytime a film like that ends, I keep thinking, obsessed, about what it takes to create and end with a script like that. That's what I want to be able to de later. This ia a powerfull, twisted script who has been brought to the screen in a very peacefull and quiet way, if you know what I mean. This is a futur Canadian Quebequer film classic, and it's not suprising that it won Best Pictures at the Jutras (for Quebequer films, Silk was nominated this year in a couple categories). I really appreciated this great film and I want to tell anyone who'd like to see some repertory film to look and find this masterpeice.

Tonya C (us) wrote: this was a good movie I liked it alot

Leonard D (de) wrote: Would have seen it back then, but now, nope!

Albertus A (nl) wrote: This film is like The Notebook with great visuals, a better cast, and a better story. But, I honestly really enjoyed it. It's no best film of the year or anything, but I loved James Cameron's vision and direction. Wished it was shorter because this film is excruciatingly long.

Brian C (au) wrote: Nope, this movie does not hold up at all. The film creates a decent atmosphere, mostly because of the Maine setting...but when you really look at it, nothing make sense and characters make the dumbest decisions, Our main actor Midkiff delivers his lines as if stuck in a haze of valium. Probably the worst lead performance ive ever seen in a major studio movie.

Duncan K (kr) wrote: Somehow, this series keeps getting stupider with every installment, and there was I thinking that it couldn't get worse past the first one. In fact I'm still wondering why they made more than one. I guess because for some reason it's making money.

Ola G (de) wrote: Kevin Flynn (Jeff Bridges) is a software engineer formerly employed by ENCOM. He wrote several video games, but another engineer, Ed Dillinger (David Warner) stole them and passed them off as his own, earning himself a series of promotions. Having left the company, Flynn attempts to obtain evidence of Dillinger's actions by hacking the ENCOM mainframe, but is repeatedly stopped by the Master Control Program (MCP), an artificial intelligence written by Dillinger. When the MCP reveals its plan to take control of outside mainframes including the Pentagon and Kremlin, Dillinger attempts to stop it, only to have the MCP threaten to expose his plagiarism of Flynn's hugely successful games. Flynn's ex-girlfriend, Lora Baines (Cindy Morgan), and fellow ENCOM engineer, Alan Bradley (Bruce Boxleitner), warn Flynn that Dillinger knows about his hacking attempts and has tightened security. Flynn persuades them to sneak him inside ENCOM, where he forges a higher security clearance for Alan's security program "Tron". In response, the MCP uses an experimental laser to digitize Flynn into the ENCOM mainframe, where programs appear in the likeness of the human "users" who created them. Flynn quickly learns that the MCP and its second-in-command, Sark (Warner), rule over Programs and coerce them to renounce their belief in the Users. Those that resist are forced to play in martial games in which the losers are destroyed. Flynn is forced to fight other Programs and meets Tron (Boxleitner) and Ram (Dan Shor) between matches. The three escape into the mainframe during a Light Cycle match. When Ram is mortally wounded and dies, Flynn learns that, as a User, he can manipulate the reality of the digital world. Flynn needs to stop Sark and the MCP with the help of Tron & Yori and retrieve the evidence against Dillinger..."Tron" was disqualified from receiving an Academy Award nomination for special effects, because the Academy felt at the time that using computers was "cheating". At the time, computers could generate static images, but could not automatically put them into motion. Thus, the coordinates for each image, such as a lightcycle, had to be entered for each individual frame. It took 600 coordinates to get 4 seconds of film. Each of these coordinates was entered into the computer by hand by the filmmakers. Many Disney animators refused to work on this movie because they feared that computers would put them out of business. In fact, 22 years later Disney closed its hand-drawn animation studio in favor of CGI animation. Hand-drawn animation was ultimately resumed at Disney at the behest of new creative director John Lasseter, also head of Pixar- ironically a computer animation company. All the live action that occurred inside the computer was filmed in black and white, and colorized later with photographic and rotoscopic techniques. Although the film was an initial failure, the arcade video games based on it proved to be a tremendous hit and actually out-grossed the film. Due to the poor return at the box office, following this film and its predecessor The Black Hole (1979), Disney Studios did not make another live subject film for ten years. The film was well received by critics. Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times gave the film four out of four stars and described the film as "a dazzling movie from Walt Disney in which computers have been used to make themselves romantic and glamorous. Here's a technological sound-and-light show that is sensational and brainy, stylish, and fun". However, near the end of his review, he noted (in a positive tone), "This is an almost wholly technological movie. Although it's populated by actors who are engaging (Bridges, Cindy Morgan) or sinister (Warner), it is not really a movie about human nature. Like [the last two Star Wars films], but much more so, this movie is a machine to dazzle and delight us". Ebert was so convinced that this film had not been given its due credit by both critics and audiences that he decided to close his first annual Overlooked Film Festival with a showing of "Tron". InfoWorld's Deborah Wise was impressed, writing that "it is hard to believe the characters acted out the scenes on a darkened soundstage... We see characters throwing illuminated Frisbees, driving 'lightcycles' on a video-game grid, playing a dangerous version of jai alai and zapping numerous fluorescent tanks in arcade-game-type mazes. It's exciting, it's fun, and it's just what video-game fans and anyone with a spirit of adventure will love-despite plot weaknesses." In his review for the Globe and Mail, Jay Scott wrote, "It's got momentum and it's got marvels, but it's without heart; it's a visionary technological achievement without vision". As of July 2013, the movie review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes rated the film at 71% on its Tomatometer, based on the reviews of 48 critics. A consensus statement for the movie said, "Though perhaps not as strong dramatically as it is technologically, TRON is an original and visually stunning piece of science fiction that represents a landmark work in the history of computer animation." Weirdly enough I never saw "Tron" or "The Black Hole" when they came out (until this year), but bought the graphic novels from both movies and I guess I was excited to read them. This was something new and boundary breaking in the early 80s. I reckon that this is also the downside for me, I didnt see "Tron" in 1982 and created an emotional connection to it then, like I did with "Star Wars". Seeing this "unique" film today is not very exciting if you ask me, because its just not an exciting movie. But, the story is there, its just not handled properly. I simply see all the dodginess that most likely looked great in 1982 and it didnt make the 10 year old me inside jump of joy as he might have done then. Which was a disappointment as I have waited to see this for years and now when I finally did, it lost all the magic you thought it contained infront of your eyes. But, it made me a bit nostalgic about arcade games and arcade game halls, as I used to love going to those places and play when I was a kid. And it was nice to see the lovely Cindy Morgan.

James H (gb) wrote: 5.5/10. Routine story, predictable, not very original but still entertaining. Very good production. The sets and costumes are all first rate. The cast is fine, no one stands out much. Jean Hagen is good in a supporting role.

Sutthirak P (nl) wrote: An update melodrama version of Charlie Chaplin's City Lights (1931). It's a fine Korean movie. Han Hyo-ju was outstanding.

Joe W (gb) wrote: A film beautifully adapted from a great novel! Stellar performances from each cast member!

Sandy K (ca) wrote: The behaviors of these 1971 Stanford students' behavior when asked to take on the role of "prisoners" and "guards" is shocking, but woven into the story is how the psychology professor himself is caught up in the study to the point that he loses the objectivity of knowing when to stop it... before it ruins lives. Thought-provoking.

Andy P (ca) wrote: The film relies heavily on its casting which is superb. Emilia Clarke and Sam Claflin are perfect for their characters. It works well as an adaptation as well. As a fan of the book, I felt that the film captured the best parts of the novel while providing a cinematic element that enhanced the romantic aspects of the story.