SVT Play: All Systems Operational Normally

Watch Online Rapid Response

(175) 7.2 99 min 2019

Rapid Response is a movie starring Stephen Olvey, Terry Trammell, and Mario Andretti. In 1966 Medical student and racing fan Stephen Olvey gets the opportunity of a lifetime when he is asked to volunteer at the Indianapolis 500 on...

Starring
Bobby Unser, Mario Andretti, Stephen Olvey, Terry Trammell
Genres
Documentary
Director
Roger Hinze, Michael William Miles

Disclaimer: This site does not store any files.

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 Roger Hinze, Michael William Miles
Stars Bobby Unser, Mario Andretti, Stephen Olvey, Terry Trammell
Country USA
Runtime 1H 39M
Description In 1966 Medical student and racing fan Stephen Olvey gets the opportunity of a lifetime when he is asked to volunteer at the Indianapolis 500 on their medical team. What started as fun insider view of a sport he loved quickly devolves before his eyes as he sees the level of medical support given to the drivers, whom he has befriended, is terrifyingly non-existent. After feeling helpless at the scene of what turns out to be a fatal accident. Dr. Olvey sets off on a mission to build a team to apply science to transform motorsports from the most fatal form of sport to one of the safest. Over the next 30 years they succeed and the science that they develop influences modern trauma medicine and the passenger cars we drive today. This is the story of the most fatal era in Motorsports and the Indy 500 doctors who pioneered safety and helped the drivers to cheat death.

Top reviews

Monday, 14 Sep 2020 21:42

This documentary covers many different issues of the drug war. The most notable is the connection between the war on drugs and the drug war in Latin America. This connection is one of the most overlooked and under-researched issues in the drug war. The drug war is a clash between an armed gang of ruthless criminals and a local government. In many countries in Latin America, the police are more concerned with making money than they are with protecting citizens. It is often said that the drug war is the reason why the government of El Salvador was overthrown in the early 90's. However, the drug war has also resulted in corruption and crime. Many states in Latin America are not even recognized as sovereign countries. However, the American government is very much concerned with keeping their people in line, and in this way, the drug war has created the situation that we are living today. The drug war is an international drug war. This documentary illustrates this point. The documentary also shows the connection between the drug war and the United States of America. It is interesting to see that this connection is not only between the United States and the United States of America. The drug war is also being used as an excuse to keep other countries in line with the United States. This has led to a lot of tensions between countries in Latin America. However, the drug war is also the reason why many Latin American countries are not recognized as sovereign countries. Overall, the film is very informative and it is a good documentary to learn about the war on drugs. However, if you are looking for a documentary to learn about the war on drugs, this documentary is not the one.
Tuesday, 11 Aug 2020 14:55

There is a long history of how this movie was put together, but it is worth watching as a glimpse into the politics and powers that be in the nuclear energy industry. The most damning thing to me was the implication that people should be worried about what's happening to the environment. I am not anti-nuclear, but I think the United States should be less involved in the nuclear industry than it is. This film was not intended to be pro-nuclear. In fact, I think it was anti-nuclear in the sense that the subjects were presented as someone's private opinions, not the facts of what is going on in the industry. I think that in a healthy society, people should be free to come to their own conclusions, but this film presented the people as the facts. There were some interesting and nuanced pieces, but they were mostly just talking points. The biggest thing I can say is that this film was a valuable insight into the power that comes with this industry. It is easy to blame the people, but I don't think it is fair. The question is what is being done to the environment, not who is doing the polluting. I do think that the subject matter was important, and the film did its best to highlight the flaws in the industry. I am not saying that there is no scientific debate about the subject, but there is a lot of misinformation that needs to be corrected. It is not something that we should be proud of, but it is also not something that we should be ashamed of. We need to realize that these types of issues are going to arise again, and that this is not a new story. It is a story that has been told many times. People will always make mistakes, and the process is the best way to make sure that everyone is treated fairly. If you are looking for a clear and concise story of what is going on in the nuclear industry, then this film is not for you. If you are looking for a movie that is very thorough and takes a lot of time to watch, then this is the one for you. It is not a film that everyone will enjoy, but I think it is an important story to be told. I will give it a 7 out of 10, but that is very much due to the movie's research and ability to go deeper into the industry.


Write a review