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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.
An unmissable explanation of exactly how Facebook has changed all our lives.
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
Documentary about influential philosopher and activist Noam Chomsky, following him on lecture tours as he campaigns against corporate media.
14+ years 160 mins
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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
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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