Footage of a man doing push-ups is overlaid by images of Vietnamese faces, and a ticking metronome counts down from 100 while the words "dog - pig - monkey" are yelled repeatedly. The film illustrates the idea that American soldiers who used the term "Vietnamese" instead of referring to their opp
The word "Angkar" means "organization" in the Khmer language and was a name used by the Communist Party of Cambodia during the Pol Pot Regime. The Angkar governed according to its own unwritten and often brutal rules.
This film revisits the My Lai Massacre after ten years, including a reconstruction of the events, survival stories of victims left for dead, and the subsequent life of US military officer William Calley, who was put on trial and found guilty for his role in the massacre.
Chile, March 4, 1973: Reactionary forces backed by the American CIA attempt to gain a two-thirds majority in the National Congress and impeach President Allende.
The Pol Pot regime tried to erase 2000 years of Cambodian culture in order to begin writing history anew. Classical Khmer dances and art forms were forbidden, schools were destroyed, and teachers and students kidnapped and killed.
This short documentary consists of the complete, unedited audio of Chilean President Salvador Allende's final radio speech to the Chilean people from his presidential palace La Moneda on September 11, 1973, the day when his government was overthrown by a military coup.
"Neglecting to pay a free visit to the Hanoi museums cost the American people 56,369 lives and 146 billion dollars.”
In spring 1974, a Studio H&S camera team manages to film in Chile. With a permit from the Junta’s Chancellery, they enter two large prison camps in the northern provinces of Chacabuco and Pisagua and interview inmates.
The scenes filmed during spring 1979 in Kampuchea (Cambodia) are part of history: a metropolis left to be overrun by nature, heaps of skulls, destroyed faces and cultural landscapes.