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Watch Online Dark Money

(912) 7.0 99 min 2018

Dark Money is a movie starring Jon Tester, Debra Bonogofsky, and Jim Peterson. DARK MONEY, a political thriller, examines one of the greatest present threats to American democracy: the influence of untraceable corporate money on our...

Ellie Hill, Jim Peterson, Debra Bonogofsky, Jon Tester
Kimberly Reed

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Documentary
Director Kimberly Reed
Writer Jay Arthur Sterrenberg, Kimberly Reed
Stars Ellie Hill, Jim Peterson, Debra Bonogofsky, Jon Tester
Country USA
Also Known As Magt til salg - USA's hemmelige kampagnepenge
Runtime 1H 39M
Description DARK MONEY, a political thriller, examines one of the greatest present threats to American democracy: the influence of untraceable corporate money on our elections and elected officials. The film takes viewers to Montana--a front line in the fight to preserve fair elections nationwide--to follow an intrepid local journalist working to expose the real-life impact of the US Supreme Court's Citizens United decision. Through this gripping story, DARK MONEY uncovers the shocking and vital truth of how American elections are bought and sold. This Sundance award-winning documentary is directed/produced by Kimberly Reed (PRODIGAL SONS) and produced by Katy Chevigny (E-TEAM).

Top reviews

Sunday, 07 Feb 2021 05:59

I'm sure the majority of this film is going to be a surprise to many, but for those who are not familiar with the realities of the "open-borders" movement, the documentary is definitely worth a watch. What it shows is a variety of arguments being put forth, some of which are persuasive, others of which are less so. There are, however, two arguments that I found both interesting and difficult to disagree with. One is the "open borders" argument, which is the one that this film deals with the most, and it is basically that the US is a nation that should do what it wants, and not what it wants. Another is the idea that borders should be abolished, that borders should be treated as cities, that they should be made public, that the borders of countries should be a public matter. Both of these arguments are compelling, and I can understand why some people may not agree. However, I think the film does a good job of balancing these two arguments. The film also shows how open borders would affect the poor and the poor in general, but also shows the many negative consequences of open borders, including poor quality of life, overcrowded areas, and the inability to escape the country. It also shows how open borders are, at least in the short term, a bad thing, but it also shows how these things could be overcome in the long term. It's an interesting film, and I think you should give it a watch. For the most part, however, it is a documentary, so don't expect a large amount of scientific or academic credibility. The documentary is a documentary, so that shouldn't stop you from watching it.
Saturday, 06 Feb 2021 20:29

This film, which was written and directed by Michael Moore, is a great look at the financial industry in America, in particular the revolving door between Wall Street and Washington. The film is about the machinations of the politicians in Washington, who are working in the interests of the financial industry. The film features several interviews with the members of the House and Senate banking committees, the financial industry lobbyists and their friends, and the average person. The film covers a range of topics, from the American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC), the American Legislative Exchange, Inc. (ALEC), the financial industry lobbyists, the legislation they support and the lobbyists who oppose them, the revolving door between government and the financial industry, the lobbyists who work for the Wall Street firms, the power of money in politics, and the effect that money has on the economy. Moore's main criticism is that the "world's most powerful banks" have gained enormous amounts of power and influence by funding and lobbying for legislation that favors their interests, and that the financial industry is much more powerful than it is given credit for. As a result, money is more important than principle. He calls for an end to this revolving door, and the end of the revolving door between the financial industry and the government. Moore also criticizes the media for its complicity in covering up the financial crisis and providing a distorted view of the economic problems facing the country. The film is quite depressing, and in many ways it is not encouraging. But it is still a very interesting look at the financial industry, and it provides a very useful and eye-opening perspective on the industry.
Wednesday, 04 Nov 2020 18:27

Paul Dano's book, "The Boy in the Striped Pajamas," a collection of over 30 years of the life of his great-grandfather, Adam Sandler, is a great read. In "The Money Man," Dano brings out all the personal details that relate to Sandler's life and it is really enjoyable to read about. While it does go a bit too far in some places, I think it is still a great read. Dano does a great job at writing about the amazing success of Sandler's career in the 1980s. It is amazing to think that Sandler got this role at the age of 15. As a matter of fact, it is amazing to think that the first role that Sandler ever got was at the age of 12. This documentary covers all of Sandler's films, from the great "Anchorman" to the bad "Stripes." It is great to see the highs and lows of Sandler's career. It also covers a lot of other Sandler's films, like the spoof of "Fletch" and "Fletch on the Hill," and the movie "Death to Smoochy," which is also a great read. The film is extremely well written and I can't imagine anyone not liking it. The only problem I had with the film was the opening. It is really boring. There are a lot of scenes where Sandler is talking to himself or playing with his toys. I don't think the opening was really needed and it is almost like they are trying to get Sandler out of the film. I know that I have seen this movie many times and I never really notice it. I can't help but think that the film was really meant to be funny, but it really was just boring and I did not really like it.

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