We Are Legion: The Story of the Hacktivists

We Are Legion: The Story of the Hacktivists

"WE ARE LEGION: The Story of the Hacktivists" takes us inside the world of Anonymous, the radical "hacktivist" collective that has redefined civil disobedience for the digital age. The film explores early hacktivist groups like Cult of the Dead Cow and Electronic Disturbance Theater, then moves to Anonymous' raucous beginnings on the website 4chan. Through interviews with current members, people recently returned from prison or facing trial, writers, academics, activists and major players in various "raids," the documentary traces Anonymous’ evolution from merry pranksters to a full-blown movement with a global reach, the most transformative civil disobedience of our time.

A documentary on the workings and beliefs of the self-described "hacktivist" collective, Anonymous. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


We Are Legion: The Story of the Hacktivists torrent reviews

Stefan N (gb) wrote: Here it is! This is what Michel Ocelot and everyone wanted to see in the previous Kirikou film. It is essentially the same premise as "Kirikou and the Wild Beasts"- it is a collection of anecdotes told by Kirikou's grandfather about how Kirikou helped his village and defied all challenges. Here the story is so much richer with questions regarding racism accepting differences, the importance of life experience, and women's rights. The animation seems a little more crisper and smoother and the voice acting is once again amazing. Kirikou is ,as I had already mentioned, a wonderful role model. All the adults think that he is incapable of helping since he is essentially a toddler, but he proves them wrong and they learn to accept him. Karaba by the end of the film proves to be a relatable character- a bully who is actually nice but was shaped into evil by life itself. The music scene at the end is breathtaking and exciting since Kirikou's mother defies societal norms and plays the flute something a woman is not allowed to do. There is so much I love about this movie except it's borderline young children only. Sometimes I feel as if I have outgrown Kirikou, but the story here and the characters are well crafted and deserve our attention. With "Kirikou et les hommes et les femmes," Michel Ocelot does exactly what I wanted a worthy, rich, powerful, and layered sequel to the original masterpiece.

Bobbi I (ca) wrote: I feel like this movie was written about the relationship I had in my twenties... the first time I lived with someone. Looking back, it seems like we were still kids, growing up together, instead of the adults we thought we were. We were best friends. This movie makes me feel so understood, because that girl is still a big part of me - and I imagine every woman. I bet guys feel the same way about Tim - the lead guy character. This is one of those films whose characters will stick with you... I feel like I might walk past them on the street one day. I wish I could. I want to know how they are doing. Silly, I know - but my suspension of disbelief was irreversibly hammocked by these great performances, and obviously talented writing/directing. Truly impressive for a little indie! A must-see and refreshing escape from the processed meat of Hollywood romantic comedies. Let's hope this film inspires more filmmakers to be so organic and raw!

Justin M (it) wrote: Hahahaha you know a movie is funny when you laugh just thinking about it. Catechism Cataclysm is one of those. Starring Steve Little (of Eastbound and Down) Catechism Cataclysm is a top contender for funniest in the year. Now if you IMDB the guy, strangely enough you get no biographical info. But thats okay, simply catch him in Eastbound and Down or this and let the mans work speak for itself. He literally takes over any situation with his extremely authentic idiocracy. He is so damn convincing to me LOL. Whats more is, upon recollection I think there are less then 5 scenes that don't have Little in them. Which says he can carry a movie on his own pretty well. So check him out as a Father (Church) who drops his bible in a toilet and heads out on a 1-day canoe trip to find himself!

Benjamin (es) wrote: Not bad i only watched it to see Finn off Glee naked and he died so that sucked. Jenna was a fuckin bitch whore who should of got what she deserved first!!

David L (br) wrote: It's soooo bad that I couldn't stop laughing. Ron Jeremy is hilarious... a must-see if you can leave your brain home and just have a laugh at stupidity... :)

Camille S (kr) wrote: 2004 Seattle International Film Festival

Paul D (de) wrote: A very unoriginal premise but somehow this movie manages to be really funny. Not a thinking person's movie, but certainly an entertaining one.

David L (mx) wrote: It feels so wrong to say this, but I just love this film - When will I ever grow up? This game has been around for decades now and I still adore it, because of its range of characters, background stories, special moves and gore content. The fact that it was made into a single film, never mind a sequel, was brilliant, and seeing those fighting skills come to life on a cinematic screen has just about made my wildest dream come true - Well maybe not quite true, but I do like it a lot. This story has a lot more action packed in, more of our favourites taking to the battlefield, and mortal kombat is evidenced heavily. A few of the villains are not done any justice as they are disposed of without even entering fisty cuffs, with some also being all talk and no action. As per usual in these films, I actually find the enemies more inspiring than the heroes, as the latter are often dull, sensible and lacking that injection of spunk that makes us root for them. If you're either female or never played the game before, you just won't get this at all, as it's very much a mans territory and also very sad to say the least - makes me a right computer geek, but who cares. Given I can't act, I feel this is the sort of movie that would suit me, hidden away in costume, not having to speak much given the low budget surrounding the production, and able to demonstrate flexible arms and legs - I'm a perfect fit I'd say, so sign me up for part 3 of the trilogy :)

Jey A (nl) wrote: Hey! There's a song about that guy!!

bill s (au) wrote: The flaws are everywhere but at the end I like these actors and I enjoyed this movie.

Kalle N (gb) wrote: Walken drops through the ceiling and shoots an evil dictator in one glorious move!

Pamela K (ru) wrote: I like this show

Ren E (de) wrote: A fantastic gangster film. It's only short coming probably being its length. But there is some good talent on display here, especially from Gary Oldman.

Paul D (br) wrote: It's not one of John Carpenter's best films, but it's still pretty good, with a cult value to it, a gentle humour to the alien conspiracy plot, and some excessive gun and fist-fighting scenes that go along way to making the movie's own legend.

Blake P (de) wrote: Minnie Moore (Gena Rowlands) doesn't believe in the movies. As a girl, she fantasized about finding a Prince Charming in the shape of Humphrey Bogart or Clark Gable, living in a fancy house, and having kids the neighborhood could wince in jealousy over. But now Minnie's in her late 30s, fully aware that the man of her dreams probably doesn't exist. She swears that she's gotten used to the fact that reality isn't so rose-colored and things can't always turn out the way you want them to; but once you're a romantic you're always a romantic, and deep down, Minnie still finds herself hopeful that someday her Bogie will arrive on her doorstep. Seymour Moskowitz (Seymour Cassel) is a free-spirited valet with no great ambitions in life, contented drifting from town to town, from bar to bar, causing ruckuses and speaking his mind. Ponytailed and handlebar-mustached, he has no problem with the judgmental world or his rotten temper, which seems to escalate from zero to sixty through the slightest provocation: bar fights are a norm in his life. But despite the ever mounting flaws that seem to continuously tarnish his character, he's a good man, just a lost one. By chance, these two misfits meet after Minnie endures a particularly awful date; the man who took her out, a demented widower, nearly assaults her in a parking lot after she flatly rejects him. As if he's magnet for action-packed situations, Seymour flies to the rescue, knocking the date out and speeding away with Minnie in his beat-up pick-up truck. For Seymour, it's love at first sight; but for Minnie, this long-haired, hairy-lipped time-bomb is a red flag, not a Gable. Seymour, however, isn't the kind of guy that gives up a good woman when he sees one. So he spends the rest of "Minnie and Moskowitz" trying to win her over - and with their identical lonely hearts, it might not be so difficult after all. "Minnie and Moskowitz" is John Cassavetes' warmest film, a quirky romantic comedy frequently raucous (Seymour has a quite a mouth) but also endearing, hopeful, lovable. The characters finding love aren't of Doris Day/Rock Hudson perfection but of damaged confidence, both completely lost in this game called life. It's a rom-com so real it's hard to even call it a rom-com, with the story unforced, the eventual marriage hasty enough to make even us have inhibitions. Minnie and Seymour are not conventionally likable (she's untrustworthy to the irritating max, he's so hot-tempered it's a wonder anyone talks to him), but because they're so much better together, their union is one of rare affection that suggests they really do love each other, though not in the way Audrey Hepburn and George Peppard taught us. Cassavetes dedicated "Minnie and Moskowitz" to the people who married for love, not comfort, and it's a worthy sanctification. His other films are extraordinarily realistic, mostly telling stories of middle-aged people facing a cruel case of mid-life crisis blues. Here, it's the opposite: the middle-aged people face a cruel case of mid-life crisis blues before they find romance; and after they find their special someone, they are renewed. They become whole again after years of trying to find themselves. With its mostly improvised dialogue and no-holds-barred performances, "Minnie and Moskowitz" should be uncomfortable. But being the voyeur to a trial of love is an easy job, and Cassavetes lets his optimism shine through. Rowlands and Cassel are terrific.