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Watch Created Equal: Clarence Thomas in His Own Words

Created Equal: Clarence Thomas in His Own Words is a movie starring Clarence Thomas, Joe Biden, and Anita Hill. A controversial figure, loved by some, reviled by others, few know much more than a few headlines and the recollections...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Michael Pack
Starring
Joe Biden, Clarence Thomas, Ginni Thomas, Anita Hill

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Michael Pack
Writer Michael Pack
Stars Joe Biden, Clarence Thomas, Ginni Thomas, Anita Hill
Country USA
Runtime 1 h 56 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 Although Clarence Thomas remains a controversial figure, loved by some, reviled by others, few know much more than a few headlines and the recollections of his contentious confirmation battle with Anita Hill. Yet, the personal odyssey of Clarence Thomas is a classic American story and should be better known and understood. His life began in extreme poverty in the segregated South, and moved to the height of the legal profession, as one of the most influential justices on the Supreme Court. Created Equal: Clarence Thomas in His Own Words tells the Clarence Thomas story truly and fully, without cover-ups or distortions. The documentary will open in movie theaters nationally on January 31, 2020, followed by a national broadcast on PBS in May 2020. Educational use is forthcoming.

Top reviews

Sunday, 20 Sep 2020 17:12

There is a good documentary, a bad documentary, and then there is this. It is the first documentary to tackle Clarence Thomas' legal career and it is an interesting look at a very complicated man. Thomas was not a popular choice as the supreme court justice when he entered the court in 1967. Thomas had been associated with the ACLU, the NAACP, the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, the Committee for Racial Equality, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 7th Circuit, and the Public Defender's Association of Southern California. He had also been an academic, founding the California State University, San Francisco, and the University of California, Los Angeles, and had been a founding member of the National Urban League. And he was the first black justice to be nominated for a seat on the court. So Thomas' resume made him a less-than-perfect candidate. However, Thomas' record was remarkable. Not only did he avoid a conviction in several trials, but he was a reliable and effective advocate for African Americans and gay rights. In addition, he had a brilliant resume. He had served as a federal prosecutor and in the U.S. Senate, where he had been elected unanimously as a Democrat. Thomas was then elected to the U.S. Supreme Court, and he was a strong supporter of his fellow Democrats. As the film begins, Thomas is in the courtroom as he begins his first day as a justice. He is initially cheered, but as the week goes on, the cheering subsides. He has difficulty handling his feelings when he is brought in as a witness for a case involving alleged racial discrimination. But Thomas eventually proves to be a strong, credible, and fair-minded advocate for his fellow citizens. He doesn't believe that the discrimination was committed by the court system itself. Thomas was so committed to his case that he failed to read the trial transcripts until they were read aloud. He worked tirelessly to bring out the facts and present them to the jury. After Thomas' case is decided, the speech at the New York Bar Association's gala celebration is what gets the ball rolling. There are hundreds of stories in this film. Some are interesting, others are mundane, and still others are extremely sad. It is a tough job to tell this story, but this film does it with dignity and conviction. The movie is very balanced in terms of personalities. You will find real people telling the stories of their lives and stories of real people telling the stories of their lives. It is a rare pleasure to see a movie that brings these individuals together in such a way. You see the women talk about the careers they pursued,
Saturday, 12 Sep 2020 08:08

This is the story of one of our nation's most controversial cases. It is also a very unique story, one that requires more than a glance to understand. Clarence Thomas is one of the few people to have been the target of the most intense and vicious attacks on the Supreme Court. He has been called all sorts of names and done everything from making love to serving as an instrument of the law. He is accused of being a racist, a bully, and being an un-American, among others. He was on the receiving end of some of the most evil things that can be said. He is also accused of being an idiot, an alcoholic, a prude, and being a whiner. The personal attacks have taken an emotional toll on him. He has contemplated suicide, has had nightmares, and has had the fear of flying put into his mind. He has even seen how the personal attacks have affected his life. But there is also a personal dimension to his case. His battle with cancer, the result of a procedure performed on him, has had a profound effect on his life. His wife, Anita Hill, has suffered as well. She has been forced to watch her husband being attacked on TV, on the radio, in the newspaper. This personal factor of his has weighed on him, making him more determined to fight the attacks that have been sent to him. The attacks have included the infamous "kiss of death" and one of the most disgusting "cocaine" headlines in American history. As the years have gone by, the man's life has changed. He has become more concerned about the fact that he is not getting any respect from the world around him. He has become more sensitive, more sensitive about the fact that he is not getting any respect from his fellow citizens. In the midst of all of this, the man has become one of the most celebrated legal minds of our time. What made him more respected was the fact that he could stand up for what he believed in. He was able to do so by refusing to give up. One of his major roles in the court case, the famous "Oral Arguments" is an example of his true character. This documentary would be a good companion piece to a good film about the O.J. Simpson case, "The Corner".
Wednesday, 26 Aug 2020 04:45

I don't see anything wrong with Clarence Thomas' assertion that the US Constitution is "the most powerful document ever written" and that it's "the law of the land" - but he's wrong in not distinguishing between the 4 branches of the federal government. The Constitution was a "Bill of Rights" originally drafted in 1787, but it was not ratified until 1868. The first President, James Madison, was concerned that an emerging Constitutional Convention might be more representative of the American people than a national convention. The Framers of the Constitution had a different vision for the nation, but they were confident that the proposed Constitution would be accepted and followed by the American people, in part because it was designed by the people to be based on their best interests. The Framers wrote a number of amendments to the Constitution that later became part of the Bill of Rights, including the 14th Amendment, which prohibited slavery in the federal government. The Constitution was revised by ratification, by the states and by the federal government, over time, in order to include the specific amendments to the Constitution that were proposed by the States. The first amendment, ratified in 1789, prohibited slavery, and was part of the Bill of Rights. The second amendment, ratified in 1868, provided that all citizens had the right to bear arms. The third amendment, ratified in 1868, prohibited any kind of legal discrimination based on race, color, sex, or national origin. The 4th amendment, ratified in 1968, established an individual right to bear arms in the military. The final amendment, ratified in 1980, established a right to privacy in the United States Constitution. The point is, the US Constitution has the highest degree of freedom that any nation on Earth, including our own, has. The 4th Amendment also provides that every citizen has the right to keep and bear arms. The Framers' intention was that the federal government should be based on the people, not on the powerful interests of the people's representatives in Congress. The Framers never intended to prohibit anyone from owning firearms, but they did want the federal government to be independent of the people and to have a check on the power of the federal government. Because of this, the 4th Amendment also protects the rights of the people to own firearms. For example, if a citizen is arrested, and a federal judge has determined that the citizen has been "wrongfully convicted" of a crime, and if the citizen does not have a gun, then the federal judge has no authority to deny the citizen his right to keep and bear arms. The same principle applies to the "assault weapons" ban in the
Sunday, 09 Aug 2020 01:21

While he was generally treated with respect, Clarence Thomas's political career was plagued by two major problems. First, as his career advanced, he was increasingly out of step with the time. Thomas' office had a vast majority of the seats in the U.S. Senate. This was not a bad thing in itself, but it did mean that he was under represented. During the civil rights movement of the 1960's, Thomas was one of the rare ones that had been involved in the cause. Yet during the mid-seventies, he was often called upon to address the issues facing African-Americans. In his speech to the NAACP Convention in San Francisco, Thomas said: "I want you to know that I'm a man who believes in equal rights for all. No matter how we were treated at home, in school, in the shops, in the hotels. I believe in equal rights for all. We need to do everything in our power to advance the cause of justice." This statement made Thomas the first African-American President of the United States. The second problem was that Thomas often became the target of his opponents. They would make statements that painted him in a negative light. Thomas responded by reminding them that they were just expressing his views. Thomas was far from perfect, but he was respected throughout the Senate. If he were a politician today, he would be more known. However, in spite of this, he was given the chance to fulfill his dreams. This documentary tells us that this was one of Thomas' best years in the Senate. The documentary features a wealth of information about Thomas' career, including interviews with his family, friends, and political opponents. It also includes interviews with Thomas' friends and colleagues. The documentary is edited well and is well-documented. It is one of the best films I've ever seen on the political career of Clarence Thomas. I highly recommend this documentary.
Tuesday, 14 Jul 2020 12:54

A documentary about Justice Clarence Thomas and his landmark Supreme Court ruling, "Obergefell v. Hodges," and how it has impacted the world today. When the Supreme Court upheld the Defense of Marriage Act, it was a huge victory for same-sex couples and even for homosexuals in general. However, the impact on other people was devastating. Now, a group of same-sex couples in New York are fighting the government in court, which is a challenge that is going to cost hundreds of millions of dollars. "The Verdict" takes a look at the case and the process that the court had to go through, focusing on how the public reacted to the ruling. It shows how people in the courtroom thought of the decision and how it affected the lives of other people. The documentary also looks at the arguments that went in support of same-sex marriage and how that played a role in the decision. It shows the Supreme Court arguments and how they were presented. It also looks at the people who supported same-sex marriage and the impact that the decision had on their lives. It shows how the press was reacting and how they reacted. It also shows how the decision and the backlash affected the family members of the plaintiffs and how the families of the plaintiffs were affected. It also shows how the public reacted to the decision and how it affected other people. The movie also looks at the impact on other people and how that was reflected in the law. I recommend this documentary to everyone, especially if you are a Justice or judge. It's an eye-opening look at a very important decision that has been controversial, but is a good look at how the media reacts to a situation.
Sunday, 14 Jun 2020 10:31

This is a very well done documentary, which brings to light the history of Clarence Thomas and his relationship with the NAACP. It shows Thomas and the NAACP as a "civil rights" organization that fights for the rights of the African-American community. A very good film. The problem with the film is that it focuses too much on the fight between the NAACP and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, which is the Ku Klux Klan. The Ku Klux Klan was founded in the 1920s. It was founded by KKK members to promote their white supremacist beliefs. They are also involved in armed resistance to the civil rights movement. Thomas was involved in the Ku Klux Klan. In the film he has a bit of a history of being involved with the Klan. The Klan's main goal was to defend black civil rights, to the point that it fought for the right to lynch black men. Thomas is shown as being a bit of a hypocrite, but he does a great job of being an honest man. The documentary does not focus too much on Thomas' personal life, which is disappointing. We do not get to know much about the woman who was his wife and worked with him in the Senate. The two of them had two children, but we do not get to know much about them. It is quite interesting to watch the relationship Thomas had with his wife, though. The film also gives us a lot of great interviews with people who knew him, including his secretary and friends. The interviews are great. Overall, I think this is a great documentary. The focus is on Thomas' life and the stories of people who knew him. The focus is on the past and on the present. The documentary is very well done. It is very informative. I highly recommend it.


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