Top 10 SURPRISING and SHOCKING Documentaries

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10. The Act Of Killing. Released in 2012, the film follows Anwar Congo, an Indonesian gangster who took part in the Indonesian killings of 1965-66, an anti-communist purge in which at least half a million people were killed. Of these, Anwar freely admits that he personally murdered around 1,000 people.

9. The Dying Rooms. Released in 1995, this British television documentary explored one of the consequences of China’s population control measures informally known as the ‘one child policy. With a rule allowing the conception of a second child if the first was female or disabled, parents across China sought to exploit a loophole which forgave the death of a child from neglect (as opposed to ‘directly’ killing them), and state-run ‘orphanages’ began to be established. Within these facilities, parents would leave their children to be neglected by staff, who would leave babies and children alone without food or water until they died.

8. The Hammer Maniacs. This Chilean documentary explores the twisted minds behind the most shocking murders in Ukrainian history, the so-called Dnepropetrovsk Maniacs. Killing 21 people in the summer of 2007, Viktor Sayenko and Igor Suprunyuck gained notoriety for having filmed some of the brutal murders on their phones and uploading them online, with one infamous film which showed the death of Sergei Yatzenko appearing on shock sites under the title ‘3Guys1Hammer’.

7. Into The Abyss. First shown in 2011, this film examines a triple homicide which occurred in Conroe, Texas and, more pointedly, the two men convicted of the crime. While the film does cover the murders, the real focus is on Jason Burkett (life sentence), Michael Perry (death penalty) and the prison system itself.

6. The Cove. One of the most-watched and controversial environmental films of recent years, takes place in Taiji, Japan. Each year, in an effort which is closely guarded by local and national officials, dolphins and porpoises are driven into an isolated cove and trapped there, with some captured and sold to aquariums around the world.

5. Jesus Camp. Based in Devils Lake in the rural US state of North Dakota, the organisers of this camp fervently believe that modern society is not only too secular, but irredeemably corrupt. As such, they train camp attendees to be fully-fledged soldiers within an ‘army of God’, with exercises from pledging allegiance to the ‘Christian flag’ to mass ‘praying in tongues’ sessions.

4. Louie Theroux Behind Bars. This hour-long show sees Louie exploring one of the world’s toughest prisons, the infamous San Quentin maximum security jail in California. Speaking candidly with gang members, sex offenders, serial murderers and prison guards, as well as inmates who are themselves at risk from their fellow convicts, Theroux sheds a light not only on the individuals behind the orange jumpsuits and prisoner numbers, but also on a system that will likely see most of San Quentin’s residents return multiple times.

3. 102 Minutes That Changed America. This documentary presents a harrowing look at what occurred on September 11 2001 in New York City, from the moment the first plane hit the World Trade Center to the eventual collapse of the twin towers. It has so movingly communicated the atmosphere at and around Ground Zero, from initial assumptions of an horrific accident to eventual realisation that New York was under attack.

2. Earthlings. Drawing controversy for its no-holds-barred comparisons between slavery and animal-dependent industry, Earthlings uses hidden cameras to tell the story of what really goes on inside laboratories, abattoirs, pet stores and animal shelters alike.

1. The Bridge. Born out of one year’s worth of filming the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco in 2004, The Bridge is ostensibly a film about suicide, several of which were captured on tape during the filming process. Much of the footage challenges the popular perception of suicidal individuals, including one man who was jogging, laughing and talking on his cellphone, before putting his things away and leaping to his death.

My penny’s worth of the most disturbing documentaries of issues and individuals of real-life, past and present. Whatever your stance on some of the topics, these film-makers have managed to produce films whose content and style will make you reconsider your outlook on today’s society…

Any recommendations worthy of the list, feel free to add below in the comments…
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National Geographic Documentary – Super Killing Machine : Lions Full Best Animal World

The Incredible True Life Story Of Captain Paul Watson Documentary

This show tells the incredible true life story of controversial marine activist Paul Watson, who patrols the icy waters of Antarctica’s Southern Ocean on a mission to stop Japanese whalers and other lawless poachers. A devoted member of Greenpeace in the early days of the organization, Watson went on to fight the slaughter of baby harp seals in Canada as the founder of the Sea Shepherd Conservation Society. Though his aggressive tactics made Watson more than his fair share of enemies, he never backed down in his fight to protect the creatures of the ocean. In addition to hearing Watson’s story in his own words, we also hear from his many supporters and detractors.
Video Rating: / 5

A Day in The Life of a Dictator (portrait of craziness in power) – Documentary

How does a dictator live? What is daily life like for a monster in power? From when he wakes up to when he sleeps, what goes on in the life of someone who will decide the fate of millions of people? What are the mechanisms that lead an ambitious individual to a spiral of cruelty and excess?

“A Day in the life of a dictator” offers an immersion into the intimate life of the most emblematic dictators of the 20th century during the bloody period of their reign: Joseph Stalin, Idi Amin Dada and Muammar Gaddafi.

By Hendrick Dusollier
https://www.facebook.com/hendrickdusollier.studiohdk

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Video Rating: / 5

The Worlds Scariest Ghosts Caught On Tape – Mystery Documentaries

Secrets of the Playing Card – Mystery Documentaries

Evolution of Life On Other Planets – Mystery Documentaries

The Worlds Scariest Ghosts Caught On Tape – Mystery Documentaries

The Book That Can’t Be Read – Mystery Documentaries

Video Rating: / 5

World War 1 The Great War BBC Documentary Episode 1 – War Documentary 2015 HD

World War 1 The Great War BBC Documentary Episode 1 – War Documentary 2015 HDWorld War 1 The Great War BBC Documentary Episode 1 – War Documentary 2015 HDWorld War 1 The Great War BBC Documentary Episode 1 – War Documentary 2015 HD

The Largest Submarine in The U.S. Navy
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The Largest Submarine in The U.S. Navy
USS Pennsylvania is a United States Navy Ohio-class ballistic missile submarine which has been in commission since 1989.
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Directed by Richard Ayoade. With Craig Roberts, Sally Hawkins, Paddy Considine, Noah Taylor. 15-year-old Oliver Tate has two objectives: To lose his virginity …

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K-141 Kursk was an Oscar-II class nuclear-powered cruise missile submarine of the Russian Navy, lost with all hands when it …

Project 941 Akula (Typhoon) – Russian Submarine

Fairly detailed presentation of the gigantic Russian “Akula” (“Typhoon”) class submarine. In size this sub is comparable to a WWII …
Mega Submarine: The Soviet Doomsday Nuclear Sub – Military Documentary

Aboard the quietest submarine in the world

Extreme Smuggling Documentary

Extreme smuggling Documentery “Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair …

The Top 10 Best Diesel-Electric Submarine in the World
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Servants – The True Story Of Life Below Stairs (BBC Documentary)

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Dr Pamela Cox looks at the grand houses of the Victorian ruling elite – large country estates dependent on an army of staff toiling away below stairs.

The Victorians ushered in a new ideal of servitude – where loyal, selfless servants were depersonalised stereotypes with standardised uniforms, hairstyles and even generic names denoting position. In the immaculately preserved rooms of Erddig in North Wales, portraits of servants like loyal housekeeper Mrs Webster hint at an affectionate relationship between family and servants, but the reality for most was quite different.

In other stately homes, hidden passages kept servants separate from the family. Anonymity, invisibility and segregation were a crucial part of their gruelling job – and the strict servant hierarchy even kept them segregated from each other.
Servants – The True Story Of Life Below Stairs (BBC Documentary)
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Breaking Vegas Documentary: The True Story of The MIT Blackjack Team

Breaking Vegas Documentary:  The True Story of The MIT Blackjack Team

Based on the books by Ben Mezrich that cover the legendary MIT Blackjack Teams.

– Bringing Down the House

“Describes a collection of math whizzes from M.I.T. and their unique rise and fall of their blackjack team. For two years in the early ’90s, the team reaped millions from casinos around the world by using their mathematics and card counting skills to change the odds of blackjack in their favor.”

– Busting Vegas

“For nearly five years, he was known as the ‘Darling Of Las Vegas’; the biggest high roller to hit Sin City in decades, a hotshot, twenty one year-old kid with a seemingly unlimited bankroll and an even more unlimited lust for big money action. His name was Semyon Dukatch, and stories swirled in his wake. Some said he was a Russian arms dealer, others a pop star from Eastern Europe. But the truth was even more unlikely: he was a twenty-one year old graduate student who had a plan that would one day make him richer than anyone could possibly imagine. The Darling of Las Vegas quickly became a legend in the casino world. He is the only person banned from the island of Aruba. He was held, at gunpoint, in a cave in Monte Carlo and told that if he ever returned, he’d be murdered. And he made millions of dollars playing blackjack.”
Video Rating: / 5

The True Ricky Ledo Story: Documentary Episode 1

Ricky Ledo’s journey to the NBA
Video Rating: / 5

Jonestown Cult Suicides-The True Story: “The documentary series exploring infamous historical events continues. This instalment takes viewers back to November 18th 1978, and the apparent mass suicide by over 900 members of a religious cult and the murders of a US congressman and an investigating journalist. Using dramatic reconstruction, archive footage and testimony from survivors — including cult-leader Jim Jones’s own son Stephan — this film tells the story of what really happened on that apocalyptic day.”

Released: August 10, 2010
Genres: Documentary
Video Rating: / 5

Modern Wonders of the World

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Every Wednesday we present a full length documentary, so join us to see the truth laid bare…

We live on a beautiful planet. Today our natural landscapes also boast manmade wonders, icons of engineering and architecture. So what are the world’s modern wonders? We’ve compiled our top seven, from the tallest building on Earth, to the longest underwater tunnel, from aviation’s greatest airliner, to engineering’s greatest work of art. These are our modern wonders!

The great engineering achievements of the modern world are more than purely functional. The visionaries who dreamed up their imposing shapes used art and science to create structures of dramatic beauty. Our bridges, dams, and skyscrapers, dominate our landscapes, as the pyramids dominated those of ancient Egypt. They’re testaments to the creative genius of humankind. In this film we tunnel under, climb up, jump off, and fly with, the greatest marvels the modern world has to offer.

2002 documentary for the Travel Channel, including the following subjects :

Brooklyn Bridge

The Brooklyn Bridge is a bridge in New York City and is one of the oldest suspension bridges in the United States. Completed in 1883, it connects the boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn by spanning the East River. It has a main span of 486.3 metres and was the first steel-wire suspension bridge constructed.

Petronas Towers

The Petronas Towers, also known as the Petronas Twin Towers are twin skyscrapers in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. According to the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat official definition and ranking, they were the tallest buildings in the world from 1998 to 2004. The buildings are a landmark of Kuala Lumpur, along with nearby Kuala Lumpur Tower.

Concorde

Aérospatiale-BAC Concorde is a retired turbojet-powered supersonic passenger airliner or supersonic transport. Concorde was jointly developed and produced by Aérospatiale and the British Aircraft Corporation under an Anglo-French treaty. First flown in 1969, Concorde entered service in 1976 and continued commercial flights for 27 years.

Eiffel Tower

The Eiffel Tower is an iron lattice tower located on the Champ de Mars in Paris. It was named after the engineer Gustave Eiffel, whose company designed and built the tower. Erected in 1889, it was initially criticised by some of France’s leading artists and intellectuals for its design, but has become both a global cultural icon of France and one of the most recognizable structures in the world.

Hoover Dam

Hoover Dam, once known as Boulder Dam, is a concrete arch-gravity dam in the Black Canyon of the Colorado River, on the border between the U.S. states of Arizona and Nevada. It was constructed between 1931 and 1936 during the Great Depression and was dedicated on September 30, 1935, by President Franklin D. Roosevelt.

Panama Canal

The Panama Canal is a 77.1 kilometre ship canal in Panama that connects the Atlantic Ocean (via the Caribbean Sea) to the Pacific Ocean. The canal cuts across the Isthmus of Panama and is a key conduit for international maritime trade. There are locks at each end to lift ships up to Gatun Lake, an artificial lake created to reduce the amount of excavation work required for the canal, 26 metres above sea level.

Channel Tunnel

The Channel Tunnel is a 50.5 kilometre rail tunnel linking Folkestone, Kent, in the United Kingdom, with Coquelles, Pas-de-Calais, near Calais in northern France, beneath the English Channel at the Strait of Dover. At 37.9 kilometres the tunnel has the longest undersea portion of any tunnel in the world.
Video Rating: / 5

Modern Wonders of the World

Subscribe to Naked Science – http://goo.gl/wpc2Q1

Every Wednesday we present a full length documentary, so join us to see the truth laid bare…

We live on a beautiful planet. Today our natural landscapes also boast manmade wonders, icons of engineering and architecture. So what are the world’s modern wonders? We’ve compiled our top seven, from the tallest building on Earth, to the longest underwater tunnel, from aviation’s greatest airliner, to engineering’s greatest work of art. These are our modern wonders!

The great engineering achievements of the modern world are more than purely functional. The visionaries who dreamed up their imposing shapes used art and science to create structures of dramatic beauty. Our bridges, dams, and skyscrapers, dominate our landscapes, as the pyramids dominated those of ancient Egypt. They’re testaments to the creative genius of humankind. In this film we tunnel under, climb up, jump off, and fly with, the greatest marvels the modern world has to offer.

2002 documentary for the Travel Channel, including the following subjects :

Brooklyn Bridge

The Brooklyn Bridge is a bridge in New York City and is one of the oldest suspension bridges in the United States. Completed in 1883, it connects the boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn by spanning the East River. It has a main span of 486.3 metres and was the first steel-wire suspension bridge constructed.

Petronas Towers

The Petronas Towers, also known as the Petronas Twin Towers are twin skyscrapers in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. According to the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat official definition and ranking, they were the tallest buildings in the world from 1998 to 2004. The buildings are a landmark of Kuala Lumpur, along with nearby Kuala Lumpur Tower.

Concorde

Aérospatiale-BAC Concorde is a retired turbojet-powered supersonic passenger airliner or supersonic transport. Concorde was jointly developed and produced by Aérospatiale and the British Aircraft Corporation under an Anglo-French treaty. First flown in 1969, Concorde entered service in 1976 and continued commercial flights for 27 years.

Eiffel Tower

The Eiffel Tower is an iron lattice tower located on the Champ de Mars in Paris. It was named after the engineer Gustave Eiffel, whose company designed and built the tower. Erected in 1889, it was initially criticised by some of France’s leading artists and intellectuals for its design, but has become both a global cultural icon of France and one of the most recognizable structures in the world.

Hoover Dam

Hoover Dam, once known as Boulder Dam, is a concrete arch-gravity dam in the Black Canyon of the Colorado River, on the border between the U.S. states of Arizona and Nevada. It was constructed between 1931 and 1936 during the Great Depression and was dedicated on September 30, 1935, by President Franklin D. Roosevelt.

Panama Canal

The Panama Canal is a 77.1 kilometre ship canal in Panama that connects the Atlantic Ocean (via the Caribbean Sea) to the Pacific Ocean. The canal cuts across the Isthmus of Panama and is a key conduit for international maritime trade. There are locks at each end to lift ships up to Gatun Lake, an artificial lake created to reduce the amount of excavation work required for the canal, 26 metres above sea level.

Channel Tunnel

The Channel Tunnel is a 50.5 kilometre rail tunnel linking Folkestone, Kent, in the United Kingdom, with Coquelles, Pas-de-Calais, near Calais in northern France, beneath the English Channel at the Strait of Dover. At 37.9 kilometres the tunnel has the longest undersea portion of any tunnel in the world.
Video Rating: / 5


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