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Americans are polarized and angry. In the crossfire, the loudest voices drown out reason and facts with fear and anxiety. Patriocracy explores the extreme polarization in America that cripples the country from tackling its most serious problems. Whether it's the national debt, healthcare reform, the war on terror or illegal immigration, Americans are shouting at each other instead of listening to each other. -- (C) Official Site
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Critic Reviews for Patriocracy
Though even-handed about Washington DC dysfunction and corruption by both parties in our essentially financial one party system, the film ponders naive solutions that will likely leave the One Percent of this country's economic dictatorship snickering.
This film is a diagnosis of the problem without much in the way of a cure, though it does propose some solutions and tries to be optimistic about them.
This is a doc one can chew on for days after, recommending to friends, asking people about and wanting to watch again.
To presume that even an explicitly neutral political position lacks its own subjective ideological bias is nothing more than a delusion, and not a particularly useful one.
An assortment of reasoned voices - Bob Schieffer, Alan Simpson and others - delineate problems that are already well known.
It's a scrappy but thoughtful essay of a film, the sort of thing that would make for an excellent cover feature in a major newsweekly.
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