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Watch Invisible Hands

Invisible Hands is a movie starring Kailash Satyarthi, Ben Skinner, and Mark Barenberg. Invisible Hands is the first feature documentary that exposes child labor and child trafficking within the supply chains of the world's biggest...

Shraysi Tandon
Mark Barenberg, Kailash Satyarthi, Ben Skinner, Siddharth Kara

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Shraysi Tandon
Writer Shraysi Tandon, Chad Beck
Stars Mark Barenberg, Kailash Satyarthi, Ben Skinner, Siddharth Kara
Country Ghana, Indonesia, USA, India, Hong Kong, China
Runtime 1 h 20 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description Invisible Hands is the first feature documentary that exposes child labor and child trafficking within the supply chains of the world's biggest corporations.

Top reviews

Sunday, 22 Nov 2020 04:22

To my mind, the most surprising thing in this movie is not that it went on for so long, but that it was so original. It is a sad commentary on the way politics, economic theory, media-industrial complex, religion, and big business are controlling every aspect of human life in America, but that this is not the only story. The movie is a glimpse of what the world has become. Americans are more cynical and easily manipulated by big money than Americans in most other countries. How could this be? Is the reason for this shift in attitude really the fact that people have more money to spend and that the people on the other side of the world are still suffering the consequences of that money? Certainly not, and to put that into perspective, when I went to Hawaii for the summer, I saw a similar situation. This movie touches on all sides of the issue: greed, greed, greed, greed, and it is all very exciting. Watching the film, I felt this is not just about the economy, or the way it is exploited, but is instead about the way we all view the world and ourselves. The film does a good job of showing how money dominates our lives, but it is more than just that. The characters, as well as the different aspects of the movie, make the movie enjoyable and engaging. It is very important that the actors are not portrayed as a standard Hollywood role. They all play real people with their own points of view and life experiences. It is a very enjoyable movie. I highly recommend it, and to add to the entertainment, the film is given a nice score of 9/10 on IMDb. It is a film that most people can relate to, which gives the viewers a feeling that they are having a real life-changing experience.
Friday, 16 Oct 2020 19:15

My husband and I saw this documentary as it was shown on Comedy Central. I can't remember what we were expecting, but the film's title reminded me of something I saw about the burning of the library in "Saving Private Ryan". I was not aware of that specific incident, and I thought it was a sad and dark story, with some heartbreaking scenes. But we really wanted to know about this horrific event in our history and how it has affected so many. It is sad, but then again it is the truth. To us this story is as important as any other. I was fascinated to learn about the prison labor programs which are still in place, and it's sad that people are still working there to keep the lights on in some cases. I am told that there are currently plans for the old Prison in Tacoma to be closed in 20 years and be demolished to make way for an office building. It would take so much of the prison's offerings to take care of the existing prison population, and it's devastating that the old prison has to be torn down. I was also very moved by the photographs and footage of the original set of movies, which was displayed in a room of the prison, showing inmates dressed in clothes from the early '40s and early '50s, including a young John Wayne. The movie also had a number of what were described as "unofficial" interviews, such as prison guards who were on duty at the time of the riots and in fact, their involvement in the riots was first reported by the Washington State Human Rights Commission. The film, as one of my colleagues put it, made one of the most important images in the history of the United States - that of the burning prison in Washington State. I am glad to know that there are people like the film's director, David Lloyd Weber, who are still active in the world. I do not know of any of the others in the film, but it is a sad and sad story. I am sure there are other stories that remain untold, and we hope and pray that they too will be told.
Thursday, 09 Jul 2020 17:34

I think this is a terrific documentary. We are all in the trenches of our own lives. In this case, the focus is on the early history of the basic income project. I especially loved the interviews with the most important figures. It was very interesting to hear the perspective of the present project leaders and those who were directly involved in this early work. I also like that it was mostly made in English. It is not a subject that would have been easy to produce in other languages. The interviews with the key figures are among the most fascinating. It's hard to watch the man who was directly involved in the basic income project and not see his frustration and anger. His sense of injustice is not just some psychological phenomenon. He was willing to break all the rules and justifiably, but he still felt that his rights were being violated. He was willing to endure the long hours, and he believed that the great majority of his fellow citizens in his country were willing to do the same thing. His sense of anger is not just an emotional response, but it is a reflection of his frustration at not being treated fairly. It is easy to see how this anger would have changed his life. It was also interesting to see the reactions of his wife, the person he loved most in the world. He never had a problem with her, but he was also able to express himself and express his anger to her. She was happy to have him, but she also understood that the issue was personal. This was a great, nuanced, and honest documentary. I strongly recommend it.

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