فيلم No Safe Spaces

No Safe Spaces

No Safe Spaces is a movie starring Adam Carolla, Dennis Prager, and Jordan Peterson. No Safe Spaces contends that identity politics and the suppression of free speech are spreading into every part of society and threatening to...

Running Time
1 hours 40 minutes
Quality
480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres
Documentary
Director
Justin Folk
Writer
John Sullivan
Actors
Dennis Prager, Adam Carolla, Jordan Peterson, Ben Shapiro
Country
USA
Year
2019
Audio Languages
اللغة_العربية, English, Deutsch, Français, Italiano, Español, Svenska, Gaeilge, Nederlands
Subtitles
اللغة_العربية, 日本語, Čeština, Tiếng Việt, Português, 한국어, Australia, Filipino, हिन्दी

No Safe Spaces contends that identity politics and the suppression of free speech are spreading into every part of society and threatening to divide America.

Comments about documentary «No Safe Spaces» (17)

Frances photo
Frances

I was actually very impressed with this documentary. It really did show an interesting side of the LGBTQ community. The presentation was excellent and I learned a great deal about the groups involved. I was very surprised to find out that they actually wrote the music for the movie, which I have never heard of. They also did an excellent job of introducing the LGBTQ community to the filmmakers. I have to say that I enjoyed it immensely, but at the same time I felt like it could have done with a little more detail. I felt as though it could have gone deeper in the interviews with the members of the communities, but it was still entertaining enough. It seemed to me like there were some major conflicts that were probably very important to them, but that was not really clear on the film. I think that they could have done a much better job of explaining what the conflict was about and what was going on in the groups. I think this could have also been better in explaining the history of the groups and what was happening to them. There was also a lot of information about the history of the fight to integrate and it was also interesting to learn about that. I definitely recommend it if you like documentaries.

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Joan B.

What's good about it? Well, the obvious - a lot of personal anecdotes about the experiences that some of these kids got themselves into, which was kind of nice. But I also thought there was a fair amount of satire going on. I mean, some of the people I spoke to here on the film called it "hate-filled." But I think a lot of the hate coming from the "woo-hoo liberals" was just because of the completely unfair way that some of the people who made this film were handled. I mean, how many of these kids made the decision to go into this situation knowing full well that they would get what they deserved? Or at least that they were going to be beaten up. Or worse. And to make matters worse, the guys who did the beating were the ones that did it. So the fact that the attackers were black is one of the most glaring things in this movie. But it's not just that they're "the bad guys" - they're also the bullies who are literally the ones who made this entire thing happen. And they get away with it, because everyone around them supports them and just assumes that they were just in the wrong place at the wrong time. What's wrong with that? The lesson of this movie is basically that you don't need to be afraid. You just need to be ready to protect yourself, because you are not alone. So that's something that's a good lesson. But the film itself is pretty bleak. And I mean that in a good way. It's depressing and you feel like it's really important to keep an open mind. But there's this twist that we don't see coming that I thought was a nice touch - the guys who beat these kids up are really cool, because I'm sure that would never happen to them. And it made me want to be a little more proud of the guys who beat the crap out of these kids - maybe it wouldn't happen to me. But when it happens to these guys, they make it seem like it's their idea, not the boys'. It's still a good lesson, though, but I would've liked to have seen more of a good message and less of a glorification of the perpetrators. So that's a good thing. Overall, though, this movie is quite depressing. It's also a good reminder of how people can be so easily manipulated and how just because you're not on the "good side" doesn't mean that the system won't throw you into a really nasty situation that you can't get out of. I enjoyed this film, and I would recommend it, but I think that it's a bit too long and not as positive as it could've been.

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Kimberly Jacobs

The human cost of "Safe Spaces" is not all that evident. First off, the diversity of the test subjects, with interracial, intercultural, and multiracial relationships is fascinating. It is certainly surprising how many black people, both male and female, test positive for H.I.V. But what seems to be the point of this documentary, is to point out the only way to prevent the negative consequences of sexual orientation are to make sure you aren't sexually attracted to the same gender or race. It is, as an article on RAR reports, "no safe space for homosexuals." RAR suggests that not only is this racist, but that it is just. But there is no safe space for H.I.V. and for gays and lesbians. This documentary does highlight some good things about the H.I.V. treatment of gays and lesbians, which is worthy of praise. But if it were not for the other human rights abuses of the test subjects, this documentary would have been rather pointless. The point of the documentary is, not to focus on H.I.V. as a reason to oppose a law that gives parents the right to ban their children from having H.I.V., but to highlight the extreme discrimination that gays and lesbians face. Given that, this documentary is worth watching. But it is not enough to have the documentary to make it an excellent documentary. RAR argues, "This is the most important film of the year." He is correct. But it is a good movie, and I do not recommend it to anyone.

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Crystal

I am a member of the Proud Boys, and was excited to see this documentary. I was even more excited when I learned they were going to be shown at UC Berkeley, for free. What I got was a great documentary, and a far better understanding of the Proud Boys. When I was in the U.S. Navy, I saw a student from the Proud Boys organization who came to the military school I was in, and he explained to me that he was a Proud Boy. I am not, and so the Proud Boys have this secret club on campus, and we go to black bars, and speak about our ideology. I am glad that this film has brought that out into the open. There are good, bad, and indifferent members, and the Proud Boys have a great plan for their organization, with events, such as this one. As for the Proud Boys, they are proud to be Proud. This is a documentary about what they believe. It does not advocate violence, and I think the Proud Boys are a group that can handle themselves fairly. I was surprised that the Proud Boys were portrayed in such a negative light. I think that they are a group of people who value their own safety, and want to be able to express their beliefs in a way that is respectful to all. The Proud Boys are a group of individuals, and should be treated that way. I think the Proud Boys, like everyone else, need to be able to express their beliefs without fear of violence. When I watched the Proud Boys speak at this documentary, I was appalled at the amount of violence that was going on. This is not about that, and I applaud the Proud Boys for that. I believe that the Proud Boys have a great plan for their organization, and I am glad to see that there are other groups who see it the same way.

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Diana

I saw this film on the Sundance Festival and was completely blown away. I wasn't expecting it to be this good. I feel like I got an understanding of the main characters and the situations they are dealing with and I got to see what it was like to be a "protester". I thought the story was amazing and thought the film was very honest and "Real" and the performances were superb. I thought it was very interesting and a little different to the usual. I thought it was very important for people to see what happened and feel what it was like and that the majority of people did not want to hear about it. I was very impressed and would recommend this to anyone interested in watching a documentary.

Debra Torres photo
Debra Torres

This documentary on campus rape claims to look at the issue but the person who makes it is much more interested in the idea of blaming women than taking an in-depth look at the issue. I have read a number of books about campus rape. There is a lot of talk about the impact that the rape had on the victim but the documentary leaves that out. This is certainly not the case with the documentary on campus rape. This film looks at the real problems facing the victims of campus rape and the way the courts deal with those cases. I have had the chance to meet people who were raped on campus and they all told me that it was just a minor thing that could have been avoided. The documentary also looks at how the police handle these cases. What I saw was an extremely unprofessional and biased approach by the film maker. It showed a lot of bias towards the rapists and not much on the victims of the rape. It also showed that campus rape is a very serious issue that is not really talked about. These two factors did not work well together. The film maker should be more interested in the issues and not focusing on the rape. The documentary is only 6 minutes and for that the film maker has made a very poor job. This is one of those documentaries that is just trying to tell a story without looking at the issues.

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Nicholas J.

This documentary isn't about conservatives, so please don't expect a "conservative" viewpoint. However, it does explore a range of views, including a lot of anti-gun views. There is also some talk of the politics of the "profession" (writers), who are not covered in depth. The amount of time devoted to discussions about the personal lives of the "profession" members, and how they view their profession, is extremely fascinating. It also includes the thoughts of several writers who are not "professionals" but who are still interested in the subject matter. The documentary also includes some interviews with the "profession" members themselves. The documentary also includes a few short historical tidbits that appear to be from an alternate reality. The story line is the same, but the anecdotes and interview responses are much more interesting. While the documentary does provide information about the personalities and backgrounds of the writers who have contributed to the anthology "American Masters," it doesn't seem to go into much depth on the personalities of those who have not contributed to the anthology. Many of the writers interviewed talk about the interest of the group in writing about their personal lives. The theme of this documentary is that the people who contribute to the anthology are fans of writing, not the actual writers themselves. I found this movie to be interesting, informative, and enjoyable. While I do not consider myself a conservative, I found the topics covered to be interesting and even interesting to a left-leaning person, and this is something I would like to see more of in documentaries.

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Marilyn A.

The early years of the 21st century are a time of transition for society. It is in this period when the establishment of laws for the protection of the public from individuals becomes more important than the protection of individual rights. The main topic of this documentary is the fact that the United States government has given the responsibility of maintaining the law and order in the United States to private corporations. The documentary explores the relationship between the federal government, the corporations and the judicial system. The documentary shows how it is possible for the courts to have the power to control individuals' personal lives by forcing them to conform to certain social norms. The interviews of two women, one of whom is a survivor of sexual abuse, the other a survivor of child rape, are essential for the understanding of this subject. The documentary also goes into detail about the many cases of child sexual abuse and how this material is used to break apart families and create separate social groups for the purpose of coercion. The audience can also learn about the history of the rape of women in general and the effectiveness of the protection of children in cases of rape. The documentary also goes into detail about the law of these days, the Special Investigations Unit, the U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia, the protection of corporations. It also features interviews with legal experts, companies that have given up their self-responsibility and the U.S. Congress. It has some factual errors, such as a statement by a Supreme Court Justice that every act of adultery has a husband being guilty of adultery, but in reality this is not the case, as adultery does not include marital relations. However, the documentary does present a fair and balanced view of what is happening in the United States. This documentary is not the best documentary on the subject of child abuse, but the documentary does provide a viewpoint to the subject.

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Keith

The subjects and attitudes of those victimized by child sex abuse are universal. There are no safe spaces in society. The society that is supposed to have the most modern views of the human condition is one that allows child sex abuse. This is a documentary on the subject of child sex abuse by the system that failed to protect children from its own obsession with finding the "cool kid". The documentary is not a condemnation of society, but a critical examination of the condition that caused the cases in the first place. The filmmakers do a good job of showing how these cases became a part of society, and not as the result of coincidence or a simple mistake. It also shows the many ways in which society is wrong in its treatment of these cases. It is an interesting documentary that requires attention, and should not be missed by any person who cares about the humanity of the human race.

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Vincent H.

I am a pretty liberal person, but I am not a "snowflake". I am a Democrat who voted for Barack Obama in 2008 and then voted for Hillary Clinton. I am a big fan of the mainstream media. I have seen this film and read the book and I am glad that the Clintons are not now in office. It is an important film that I felt was as good as it could have been. As the film opens and ends, there are some great highlights of moments that I personally have not experienced, I am sure there are many. I could not find any moments where I felt that the Clinton administration was pushing women and minorities into poverty. It is very clear from the beginning that the President's choices had a very negative impact on the lives of most Americans and that is what we see here. This film does not say anything about his legacy. I am a huge fan of those who have nothing to do with the Clintons and the Clintons were just not a part of the lives of most Americans. I am not a "progressive" and I did not want to see the film in any way shape or form. However, the last section of the film was a huge disappointment. I was hoping that it would include some sort of meaning to the time of slavery and how it effected the black population. However, I do not feel that the film would be as true to the time of slavery, and this is a big problem because it had more relevance to the history of the Clinton administration than it did to the life of the black community in the early 90's. If this film had focused more on the Clinton administration, it would have been a much better film. My biggest criticism of this film is that it never reached a conclusion. The film does not end on a positive note. I will not give this film any more than an 8 out of 10. If I had to choose a film that had the same impact on me as this film, I would pick "Standing Rock" by Michael Moore. The film is a very strong criticism of the Clinton administration, the media, and the current Democratic party, and it is very powerful. "No Safe Spaces" is another strong criticism of the Democratic party, and that is definitely worth watching.

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Edward

I never took part in the President's visit to Cuba before, and did not know much about it. As a result, I had a lot of preconceptions about the country, but I can say with certainty that this film does not offend anyone. I found the film to be well thought out and both realistic and interesting. I am not here to criticize the film, however, nor am I here to criticize the Cuban government. It is a truly different experience, and definitely a rare one. The film is one of the few to take an unbiased look at the revolution in Cuba. This film is what Cuban's in the US should be able to learn from. The film shows the real life of Fidel and Raul, their lives before the revolution, their life in the guerrilla camps, and their rise to power. It is hard to understand the stories of Castro's opponents, such as Cristina, because of the way that they are portrayed. However, this film is very accurate and very emotional. As a result, I highly recommend this film. It's a must see.

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Diana Barrett

This is the first time I've seen this docu. I'm writing this review on the 5th review. It's kind of the perfect kind of film to watch in the morning or at night, and it will remind you of how much you like your weed. In all, this is a great documentary that will grab you by the balls. I would recommend this to all the people who likes weed. It is a must see.

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Mildred

I was recently on a trip to Turkey, and I was surprised at how numerous films were being shown at the cinemas. This documentary tells about a film festival in Istanbul and how social media has greatly influenced the discussions and views on the films shown at the festival. It's an interesting overview of the changes in film culture and the effect it has on a country and its citizens, especially in the Middle East. For example, the online activist group and collective Twitter exists. Many people post photos of protests they have been involved with, for instance the protest that took place in Ankara that started with the Twitter account @TheyMadeMeDoIt. The act of sharing photos of the protests was not about celebrity or acting, it was part of a collective. The film also gives a brief overview of some of the artists that have been making the videos. In this case, it's Abdullah Bilal who has been making videos since 2011, starting with the film "Lifts Up" in Istanbul. Now he's going through a new phase of filming in his current project. I highly recommend this documentary for anyone interested in Middle Eastern cinema. It is definitely an eye-opener.

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Zachary

That does it for the movie of the year. Or even the year. Anyhow, one or two too many reviews here. Well, I'll leave you with this. There are a number of worlds that are similar. Our life, however, is quite different. It's something you should consider before you go on with your life. From a long time ago, I was from different world. That is why I write the stories that I do. Your world is another world. Well, that is the reason that I want to say that. It's too easy to get spoiled by big companies. Don't forget to learn more about them. Or else, they will dominate. Especially if you are a woman. They have a few tricks up their sleeves. Get your mind open! For me, it's a big step to let others have the right to look at the information you have. We should think about what we can get from what we think about. There are some writers who are very good. They have different style and intention. This is why they are so brilliant. We have to see how their work is. They can write about what they feel, write about the relationship between life and death. They are brilliant. Some of the writers are very famous and I don't know about those ones, but they are some of the best. And some of the best ones. In conclusion, I am sure you will like this film. If you are from a different world. Well, you should watch this film and feel yourself different. If you have been out of the same world. Well, you should watch this film and understand that life is different. Because it's something you should learn.

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Lori

I think the first paragraph says it all. Let me just say that I actually had some expectations for this film. Being a reviewer for a film that claims to be a documentary about the dangers of rape culture, I felt like I had to really be critical of the film. I'm not gonna lie, I was shocked and dismayed to see the portrayal of a rape culture portrayed. I thought that perhaps a lot of people would get offended by the rape culture in this film. I was wrong. The movie definitely has a lot to say, but I found it to be a very powerful film. It brought a lot of emotion to me. The film includes interviews with professors, activists, politicians, and victims, all of which bring an incredibly powerful and insightful film to light. In the end, the film is really about human rights and the ever-increasing problem of rape culture. Rape is a serious issue, and has real-life consequences. It is a tragic and frequent occurrence, and that's why the Academy should really be held to account. It is beyond my comprehension that the Academy would only nominate and not vote for a film like this. It is unfortunate, but I can't say anything negative about it. It is one of the best films I have seen in the last few years. The film is worth seeing if only to see how much of a movement there is for ending rape culture in this country.

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Gregory S.

This documentary is focused around a group of young men who are discussing a topic that is serious but very often ignored and that they have chosen to talk about in a public way, without the fear of being bullied. The way this documentary is done is very cool because the interviews are not trying to be preachy but rather giving the viewers a good and honest view of the topic. It makes you understand the current and very similar debate going on with a lot of the comments being very critical towards the methods the students are using, and how their parents are dealing with it. A lot of people will say that the issue of bullying is not a big issue in school and that most of it is off-handedly used by the teachers, but this documentary has made me realize that there is more to it than that and that it is actually happening and it is very close to happening on college campuses and in the office of the President. I think that the film does a great job at making you understand that this issue is happening and it is not just a one-off problem, but it is a problem that is constantly occurring. So as a viewer, you will realize that bullying is a serious problem in many cases, and it is a problem that is being dealt with more and more often. Overall, this documentary is a very interesting one that is definitely worth watching and definitely deserves a great place on the Netflix list.

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Jose

Since this is a documentary, not a film, the director is in charge of the editing. I believe that he did a decent job. He kept it moving, keeping you on the edge of your seat. I loved how the director showed the overwhelming response by the students to the events, without going over the top and being out of character. He also showed the students that even if you are a minority you are still a part of the world. The students were divided between people who think the protests were a waste of time and people who actually came to support. This has always been the reality of the world and the students showed us that. I also love the fact that the director didn't show all of the students with one stereotypical image of a liberal and the other stereotyped black students. The director instead showed different students, in different types of situations. It's a great movie, really brings up a good discussion point and brings a lot of power to the student leaders.