Into Film Clubs
Into Film Clubs provide opportunities to watch, review and make films.
Since launching in 2006, website WikiLeaks has offered people the opportunity to anonymously publish - or 'leak' information they believe should be public knowledge. Unlike mainstream media such as newspapers and television stations, WikiLeaks is not-for-profit, so it doesn't rely on government funding or advertising revenue from big companies. Consequently, the website is full of classified documents that have embarrassed many senior politicians and business people. Oscar-winning documentary filmmaker Alex Gibney investigates the WikiLeaks phenomenon and its founder Julian Assange, examining how the global flow of information is changing.
A film guide that looks at The Fifth Estate (2013), exploring its key topics and themes through informal discussion.
This shocking documentary examines the Enron scandal of the last decade- one of the most notorious cases of corporate greed and corruption ever.
14+ years 110 mins
Riveting biopic of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and the legal challenge he's faced with after being accused of stealing the idea.
11+ years 115 mins
Film version of TV satire The Thick of It about the weaselly world of politics, in which a junior minister gets out of his depth in the run-up to war.
16+ years 101 mins
Club Leaders can rate films! Help other club leaders decide if this film is suitable for use in their film club by giving it a rating.
We take a look at Oliver Stone's new Edward Snowden biopic and how it raises questions surrounding freedom of information and the misuse of governmental power.
Reading time 8 mins
Our curation team pick some of their favourite and most relevant films for young audiences which screened at the 2019 London Film Festival.
Reading time 7 mins
Reporter Fergus met director Alex Gibney to find out how he managed to make a documentary about a subject surrounded in such mystery and controversy - Wikileaks
Viewing time 7 mins
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