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Watch Online Cold Case Hammarskjöld

(1744) 7.6 128 min 2019

Cold Case Hammarskjöld is a movie starring Mads Brügger, Clarinah Mfengu, and Saphir Wenzi Mabanza. Danish director Mads Brügger and Swedish private investigator Göran Björkdahl are trying to solve the mysterious death of Dag...

Starring
Clarinah Mfengu, Saphir Wenzi Mabanza, Mads Brügger, U Thant
Genres
History, Animation, Documentary
Director
Mads Brügger

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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 History, Animation, Documentary
Director Mads Brügger
Writer Mads Brügger
Stars Clarinah Mfengu, Saphir Wenzi Mabanza, Mads Brügger, U Thant
Country Sweden, Denmark, Belgium, Norway
Also Known As Wer tötete Dag Hammarskjöld?, Nerešeni slučaj Hamaršeld, Caso abierto: Hammarskjöld, Kto zabił sekretarza generalnego ONZ?, White Is the Colour of Death, Zaboravljeni slučaj Hammarskjöld, Cold case à l'ONU, Mysteriet Hammarskjöld, Hammarskjöld, döglött akták, Hvem dræbte Dag Hammarskjöld?, Hammarskjöld byla, Murder in the Bush: Cold Case Hammarskjöld, Hammarskjöld: caso sin resolver, Odlozený Případ Hammarskjold, Fallet Hammarskjöld
Runtime 2H 8M
Description Danish director Mads Brügger and Swedish private investigator Göran Björkdahl are trying to solve the mysterious death of Dag Hammarskjöld. As their investigation closes in, they discover a crime far worse than killing the Secretary-General of the United Nations.

Top reviews

Monday, 24 Aug 2020 21:31

While the documentary format is not "No Country for Old Men" or "Fargo", it is a beautifully made film, as it deals with an issue, that should have been explored more, and in a much more real way. It is a riveting documentary that has the ability to change a person's opinion about his/her own country. But a great movie shouldn't be just a documentary, it should contain plot, which in this case is not a problem, because we can see that this is about a very real, very important issue. It also contains some nice actors, that I found interesting. It is a good documentary and, if you liked this one, you should watch "Unconditional" and "Still Water", the documentary about the consequences of a nuclear accident in Japan, that would have happened if Japan had not signed the nuclear deal with the US. Both of these films are about the consequences of a nuclear disaster. Both of them tell you something about the US nuclear policy. I have nothing against documentaries that do not have the appearance of a feature film. I did not read the books, I only watched the movie. But I just did not understand the whole picture and I do not see how that I should comment on the film, the movie is not about the US nuclear policy or the consequences of the nuclear deal. It is only about the situation that the director had to describe in his film, and that is enough for me. In the end, I liked the film, and I also like the documentary format, because it is true, it is about the consequences of nuclear energy and about the actual situation in Japan.
Thursday, 20 Aug 2020 17:06

First off, I am a big fan of director Dan Franklin's work. I like his documentaries on world news (Doubt, Freedom Fighters, Gorillas in the Mist) and he's done an impressive job of bringing an original perspective to those documentaries. I also think his videos are sometimes the best thing on the Internet, or any type of media for that matter. So, when I first saw this documentary, it really hit home. I don't know if I've ever said that about a documentary. I have been a filmmaker myself for over ten years and I have also been a very big fan of documentary as well. When I first saw this film, it gave me a new view on documentaries as I have never seen them before, that's how cool it was. I know I'm not alone when I say that. This documentary really shows what documentary is all about. It really is a collection of interviews and we learn about a lot of things we never had a clue about. I'm glad to see Dan Franklin has taken on this project, because I think a lot of people would be surprised to see how far this documentary can take you. There are some really great interviews with people like Dr. Shigeyoshi Sato, who is one of the fathers of the 9/11 tragedy, with Emyr Phillips, who was an American ambassador and friend of Osama Bin Laden. There are also interviews with Erendira Calvo, who is the wife of Jose Maria Calvo and also one of the daughters of the 9/11 tragedy. There are also interviews with Mr. Mahmood Chishti, who was one of the architects of the 9/11 tragedy, and also, there are interviews with Christopher Bollyn, who was one of the people who helped bring the original flight plans of the aircraft to the FBI. I think these interviews really help the viewers realize the depth of the people who gave us the information that we all needed to understand the events of September 11th. I really recommend this documentary, because it's a great overview of what documentary is all about.
Thursday, 20 Aug 2020 07:36

Well, first off I'll be honest, I'm a bit of a director myself, and I've always been interested in the world of documentary films, since I was a kid. And this documentary, not to mention the film, that it is, is a nice film, and I think I'm starting to understand why. But this documentary is really a slow movie, but still is great because it doesn't use really gimmicks that you'd expect from a documentary, and you really get to feel the tension and the lack of control in the story. But also I've got to say, I didn't know when I first started watching this documentary that it was really going to be something so perfect. It was really really great. It's interesting to see what documentary filmmakers do. In this documentary they really did some nice things, and I really liked the story of this guy in Iceland, and his friends and how he doesn't trust anybody, that he has to talk to everyone in a strange language, and the others. But it was the story of the guy that this guy is talking to, that was really well done, and the story is actually very powerful and very surprising. And the best part is that it's not an average documentary film, but it's still an interesting and interesting documentary. Overall this documentary is really good, but also very good. It's really good, I think that the people who want to watch a documentary about a documentary film, they're going to get a nice documentary, and the documentary that they're going to get is a great documentary. 7/10
Friday, 14 Aug 2020 23:38

A documentary about the late 1980s Swedish crime drama Hanging Up, which became one of the most iconic films of the decade. Over the years, it has been compared to Lars von Trier's Zwartbiblioth in that it is more of a "character driven" movie. While it is definitely a character driven film, it is also much more of a story driven movie. It is, however, a very interesting story. This is a film about the dark side of Stockholm, the Swedish criminal underworld, and the problems that the police, prosecutors and politicians face. The film was clearly not intended to be a masterpiece, but it certainly delivers its message and, more importantly, is very entertaining. The characters are engaging and fascinating. There are many scenes that leave you questioning everything that you just saw. And it doesn't stop there. The film is also very violent. It does have a lot of dark moments and the violence is certainly very intense. The final shot is pretty brutal. The acting is very good. The performances are what you would expect from the actors and the cinematography is very impressive. The editing is also quite good. There are many moments where the camera gets really close up, and this makes the characters really stand out. Overall, Hanging Up is an amazing movie. It is dark and violent, but it also has a lot of heart and character. It is definitely not a great film, but it is definitely a very interesting one. I give it a strong 8/10. It's definitely a film worth watching.
Sunday, 02 Aug 2020 00:39

In a world of media, many viewers are often lured by advertisements for their favorite television shows. This documentary shows that a big part of the problem with these advertisements is the commercials that appear just before the shows. The problem is that viewers are not used to seeing commercials before a program, and so we miss the parts that are important. This documentary focuses on an incident in which a commercial aired during a TV news broadcast. The reason for the advertising was a secret which the TV station was not told. The two guys who were killed that day, were known for their knowledge in this area. Their work was not a secret, and they were well respected by the people who knew them. When they were killed, their friends were so distraught that they did not want them to know they were there. After the news broadcast, the company called the couple and told them that they were going to announce the death of two young men on the air. The reaction of the friends was such that they had no idea what the commercials would be. The company would have had the same reaction if it had advertised the same story in the local paper. If the two guys had been killed on the local news, no one would have been interested in hearing about it. So the question is, why advertise during a news broadcast? That is the question this documentary answers. The media becomes so popular that most people don't know that there are a number of people who can do such work. So the ad in the local newspaper was unnecessary. We have not seen that in a long time. The question is, why not advertise during the news broadcast?
Tuesday, 21 Jul 2020 05:13

As is often the case, a documentary is a series of snippets of previously recorded facts, and so the examples given in this film are all little snippets, so not a documentary in the traditional sense. The documentary is framed around the murder of three people in New York in 1972, in which only one of the victims survived. The third, Hans Gruber, was a young left wing intellectual who was described as "upbeat, intelligent and totally fixated on politics" by his girlfriend in the wake of the murders. His niece, Ruth, was found shot to death with an expired pregnancy in the basement of her small apartment in the neighborhood of Bushwick. The documentary's first reel shows some footage from a documentary about Hans Gruber in which he describes his uncle's views, and so the introductory frames are about a documentary about a murder. It's a bit hard to follow what's going on, but it's possible to follow along with the film because you can see a rough outline of the characters and their movements throughout the day. There's a lot of flashbacks throughout the documentary, and the most striking thing is the way the stories are told, like the story of a wake, where the deceased are first shown in close-up, and then the camera follows them from the interior of their apartments, to their funerals, to their funerals after their funerals, to the morgue, to a funeral, to a funeral after a funeral, to a funeral in a church, and so on. The stories are told from a first person perspective, and the viewer is not told the contents of any of the stories as part of the narration, but by watching how the subject of the story talks about it. This creates a rather unusual experience, and the effect of the photographs is to create the illusion of a dreamlike background, like a painting. The reason for this is that the documentary takes place over several days, so we are not told what day it is, and so we are not told how long each day lasts. When the subjects are finally shown in close-up, the photos seem to be static, but when the subjects talk about the day, they speak of it as if it was a day. One example of this is the discussion about the state of the subway system in New York City, which is told in a monologue, which is hard to follow because there's no narration. When a subject talks about the subway system, we hear the subject talking about the subway system as a whole, as a whole system, and then when the subject talks about something else, we hear the subject talking about the subway system as a whole, as a system. This style of narration might seem confusing at first, but it's actually the technique used in the film, and it creates a remarkable experience of what one of the subjects, Hans Gruber, was saying as he spoke. The second reel is a conversation between the subject and another person. In the conversation, the subject describes a conversation he had with his wife. The subject says that the conversation was a typical day at home, and when he asked why the woman didn't have an argument with him, she said that they didn't argue. He explains that when he and his wife had a fight, she would tell him, "He's right. You can't just walk away from everything." That's the kind of narration that makes the film interesting, because it's difficult to get a clear idea of what the subject is talking about, and then when we get a clearer idea of what the subject is talking about, it's even more difficult to understand what the subject is saying,
Tuesday, 28 Apr 2020 23:12

I found this documentary to be a wonderful film, due to the unique and inspirational content. It is not a documentary film, but rather, a series of short stories. One of the stories is the first half of the film, and it is a tale of a family of Jewish immigrants to America. The second story is the story of a family that immigrated to America from Norway. The story is told from the family's point of view, with their own opinions and thoughts on the journey. The next story is a tale of a mysterious killer. It is a mystery, not a documentary, and it also is a fascinating one. It is not an "art" film, and the film is really not a documentary, but instead, it is a more of a story, and is not made as such. The last two stories are the only "art" films in the film. They are also very entertaining, and were also inspired by their respective authors, and it was quite good to see the different people who were involved in the film. It was fascinating to see how the work of the film was done. Some of the elements of the movie, such as the voice over, are not very well done, and can be quite annoying, but this is not a film that is made for me to watch. It is a documentary and therefore, the actors who appear in the film are not celebrities, but are actually ordinary people, that gave their lives to make this film. I hope you enjoy this film as much as I did. To me, it is a very inspiring film, and I can recommend it to all people who like documentaries, to see this film and to share it with others. My rating: 7/10.
Monday, 27 Apr 2020 03:32

As always a quality documentary and that's what this documentary is about. I watched it today and even though it was well done, I felt it was overrated by some people. I watched the documentary a few days ago and I feel I got much more out of it than I did before. The main issue for me was that I didn't feel it was one of those documentaries that were just there to hold your attention. This documentary is about the importance of the past, even though it's not from the perspective of the present, because its about how the past affects you. It shows the impact of the First World War in Germany, about the way the war affected German people, about the effect of it on the women in the camp. It shows how the camp was made, the way the dead were stored and other such things. The movie was divided into two parts, the first one about the war and the second one about the camp. The main point that was lacking for me was the timeline. I felt the first part was more important than the second one. The timeline in the second part doesn't really add anything to the story. I didn't feel that it made the story even more powerful and I think the reason why the second part is much more important is because the first one is more meaningful. I feel like this documentary was better than that documentary on History channel about Al Qaeda because the documentary that the History channel showed was quite misleading and inaccurate. Overall, a great documentary and I recommend it.


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