Most interesting documentaries on Youtube


The Living Force
FOTCM Member
c.a. said:
Uploaded on Apr 17, 2019

This mini-documentary video shows that the War in Donbass did not start as the Western myth has it...
In February 2014. Ukraine’s replacing its democratically elected neutralist Government in February 2014, by a rabidly anti-Russian Government, was a violent event, which produced many corpses. It’s presented in The West as having been a ‘revolution’ instead of a coup; But incontrovertible proofs presented here not only show that it was a coup, but that this coup was organized by the US Government.
Thanks c.a.

Near the end, young children were being hauled out of the rubble as a result of Poroshenko's attempt at 'cleansing' of the East. There was never any footage on CNN and the rest of the Western news shows of these children, no, instead we had the White Helmets false heroics in Syria as our daily bread, and the Donbass people be damned.

I see that YouTube was quick to block this video.

The following content has been identified by the YouTube community as inappropriate or offensive to some audiences.


Jedi Master
The War You Don’t See (Dartmouth Films 2010)
John Pilger's 'The War You Don't See' (2011) is a powerful and timely investigation into the media's role in war, tracing the history of 'embedded' and independent reporting from the carnage of World War One to the destruction of Hiroshima, and from the invasion of Vietnam to the current war in Afghanistan and disaster in Iraq. As weapons and propaganda become even more sophisticated, the nature of war is developing into an 'electronic battlefield' in which journalists play a key role, and civilians are the victims. But who is the real enemy?


Jedi Master
The Roman Empire - Episode 1: The Rise of the Roman Empire (History Documentary)
Two thousand years ago, one civilisation held the entire Western world in its grasp. From Northern Europe to Africa and the Middle East. It imposed laws, ideas and a single language. Rome was the super power of the ancient world. Indeed later super powers never stopped learning the lessons of her spectacular rise and fall. Rome truly was a colossal empire. During the rise of the Roman Empire, it was not always easy to separate virtue from vice, or hero from villain. Indeed, all too often, they were one and the same. Rome was still an adolescent discovering who it wanted to be, and its dream of greatness was a prlude to a nightmare. It was not for another 100 years that the state would mature and commit to one enduring view of itself. It would be the army, more than any other force that was destined to shape Rome's lasting identity.
The Roman Empire - Episode 3: Seduction of Power (History Documentary)
Rome seemed to own the world. Her empire stretched from Scotland to the Sahara. Her army controlled three continents. Fifty million people lived under her laws. Rome's Empire was the greatest political prize the world had ever seen. "Seduction of Power" is the story of those who would do anything to win it. The same political system that had created the magnificent monuments of the Roman Empire, the Pantheon, the Coliseum, the Forum and provided "bread and circuses" for all, would prove a breeding ground fo self-interest, assassination and civil wars. The same highly-disciplined Legions that had conquered an area of more than two million square miles would desolve into warring factions, be turned against Rome's own citizenry and in the end, prove unable to maintain the expanse of its conquests.
The Roman Empire - Episode 6: The Fall Of The Roman Empire (History Documentary)
Rome's glory had shone for a thousand years. The Roman Empire had united all lands from Spain to Syrhia, created more prosperity, more stability and more peace than the Western world had ever seen - nothing lasts forever. In the 3rd Century AD, civil war engulfed the empire. Chaos and corruption undermined it from within and from every direction Rome's enemies gathered for the kill. By the end of the 4th century, the Roman Empire was nothing more than a fragile military machine that was no match for the invading barbarians. The inevitable occurred in 410 AD when Rome, the historic heart of the Empire, was sacked. As the Vandals stormed the city they were shocked at what they found. Gone were the crowds of the Golden Age. An eerie silence greeted the warriors as they wandered the same streets that their ancestors had walked down in chains 150 years earlier. The inhabitants of Rome, with their empire crumbling, had been chased away, the glory that had been Rome's was of another day.


Jedi Master
This documentary contains shocking footage and is recommended only for adult viewers.
Islamic State - From Saudi Wahhabism to ISIS threatening Europe (Syrian Center For Geopolitics Studies 2015)
"Islamic State - From Saudi Wahhabism to ISIS threatening Europe" from 2015 was prepared by the Syrian Center For Geopolitics Studies, in cooperation with European Center for Geopolitical Analysis ( and distributed in Poland thanks to the Syrian Club (in Poland).

The material shows both the background of the conflict, also Islamist religion trends, which like cancer distort religion in favor of terror and destruction used according to the principle of divide and conquer; its course - defining the roles of established coalitions and their actual goals, which are narrators and sides of the conflict in Iraq and Syria, and the role of ISIS or Islamic State in this international conflict with their consequences, such as immigration movements flooding Europe.


Jedi Master
Iraq. The Story Of My Family. An Iraqi family under pressure from ISIS and emigration (RT Documentary 2019)
RTD’s documentary about Iraqi families, Iraq. The Story of My Family, examines the effect of war on that most basic of human institutions. Families are the foundation of Iraqi society, but can they stay whole when everything around them is falling apart?

RTD travels with Omar, a Russian-Iraqi, to his paternal homeland. Omar’s father, an Iraqi communist, escaped to the Soviet Union as a political refugee. One of eleven children, his extended family counted 400 members and remained close-knit. When Omar hears that relatives are no longer talking to each other, he decides to travel back to Baghdad and try to bring them back together.

From the Babylonian desert to Baghdad cafes, he witnesses the realities of present-day Iraq, dominated by sectarian strife and economic problems. As he visits aunts and uncles educated in the Soviet Union and hangs out with the younger generation, a disturbing picture emerges of the effects of violence, regime change and emigration on family relationships.
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