Inequality for All

Inequality for All

U.S. Labor Secretary Robert Reich tries to raise awareness of the country's widening economic gap.

The documentary discusses USA's widening economic situation with the present of former U.S. Labor Secretary Robert Reich. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Inequality for All torrent reviews

Theron P (kr) wrote: Excellent movie with standout performances by Lea Thompson and John Shea. A refreshingly frank but sweetly comic movie about two exes getting a possible second shot at rekindling their failed marriage. For those who think dialogue-driven movies with actors over (gasp) 40 are a thing of a the past, then you will be pleasantly surprised by this lovely film directed by Jim Hemphill - a real talent to watch.

Chris D (kr) wrote: ok to start with it took me awhile to get around to waching this movie due to lack of time and outrite horrible reviews but anyway thought i might finaly try it amd was not all that bad it had a few good laughs and i loved her best friend ps if your renting this for a child "may not be the best choice" i do suggest u try it though wasnt that bad kinda cute and funny actualy not bad fun sized not bad at all

Tina A (kr) wrote: A gross-out guy-bonding comedy that grossed me out more than made me laugh.

Private U (fr) wrote: This is a weak documentary that fails to either give fans what they want to see, or convince newcomers to the Who's legacy that they really were the greatest rock band of all time. Somewhere during production, the original mandate for this movie changed - instead of being jam-packed with rare and previously unseen footage of the band in action, the final product consists almost purely of soundbites (of which fans will have heard before, many times), hyperbole from completely irrelevant nonentities such as Noel Gallagher and The Edge, and rhetoric from the current band lineup. The occasional flash of brilliance occurs when a truly never-before-seen piece of footage is shown (Kilburn 1977 and Leeds University 1970 are notable), but this is undermined by the seemingly ADD-infused editing - each clip lasts seconds, and not a single full song is on offer here. Unfortunately, this is far too much in the style of VH1 documentaries - instead of taking a leaf out of Jeff Stein's book, and letting the music and energised performances (that the Who are renowned for) speak for itself (as with the classic Kids Are Alright), the multitude of hacks that worked on this movie have served up nothing more than a collection of forgettable soundbites. For Who fans, it is really only worth purchasing for the fantastic early footage of the High Numbers on the extras disc. The main feature is best watched on VH1 (where it truly belongs).

Tim W (gb) wrote: A rare film appearance of my favourite Smack the Pony leads. It's occassionally funny but not exactly great.

James H (kr) wrote: Decent drama. For an unknown cast the acting is pretty good. Intense character study, nicely filmed. A bit of a downer but it is worth seeing. Nicely written.

Jon D (au) wrote: Good twist of seeing things through Marys eyes.

Marc F (ru) wrote: hidden little gem here

Shahriare R (ca) wrote: cheesy, predictable, kinda brassy and of course doesn't diminish my disgust of the Superman..