Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (9)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (8)
| Rotten (1)
They're seductive, those modern conveniences that connect you to the world - your computer, your phone, your Facebook page - but they betray you at every moment ...
Black Code pulls back the curtain of awful government intrusion in very immediate terms. Genuinely terrifying, because these things are happening to regular citizens all over the world, it comes from the heart and seeks ways to end this madness.
It is an impressively rich film, presenting a sea of information - but we are not waving.
Emphasis on...where populations and government control are growing are vividly illustrated with on-the-ground examples... Some of Deibert's insights are no longer shocking.
A documentary on threats to online freedom from malevolent cyberware used by governments, militants, and criminals.
The director's approach is scattershot, to be sure, but it's hard to picture a more coherent response to threats that keep evolving even faster than we can identify them.
Outside of informing us about what's happening and gently asking us to stay aware about these global issues, Black Code doesn't have much else to say. It's a trait of televisual documentary storytelling.
Many of those segments are chilling and compelling enough to justify the digressions.
Cinematographer-turned-documentarian de Pencier has an eye for a good image but less of an ear for consistent argument.
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