On Wednesday, the Government had informed both Houses of Parliament that a court injunction had been secured to prevent its telecast across media platforms in the country and diplomatic channels were being tapped to ensure it does not go on air globally either.
According to the BBC, the rapist, Mukesh Singh, shows no signs of remorse in the interview shown in "India`s Daughter". Home Minister Rajnath Singh has promised an inquiry into how access was gained to the prison, and threatened to take action against BBC for airing the film.
Eugenio Derbez and Jennifer Garner (Columbia Pictures) MOVIE REVIEW The problem with T.D.
New Delhi: The portrayal of women on Indian silver screen across ages has now been captured in a new documentary film, titled `Women on Silver Screen`. Produced for the Lok Sabha TV (LSTV), the documentary charts the journey of the changing face of women in cinema and on television.
The 30-minute documentary features interviews with film and theatre actor Nandita Das, filmmakers Shyam Benegal and Sudhir Mishra, lyricist Javed Akhtar, TV actors Surekha Sikri of `Balika Vadhu` and Sakshi Tanwar of `Bade Achhe Lagte Hain` fame, among others. Alaric said the inspiration for the film was born after the horrific gangrape incident in Delhi last year, as a result of which the objectification of women became a point of discussion at several forums on and off screen.
SAVING FACE follows several of these survivors, their fight for justice, and a Pakistani plastic surgeon who has returned to his homeland to help them restore their faces and their lives.
The series provides insights into how these mammoth creatures appeared, how they survived for millions of years and probes the mysteries of their sudden disappearance leaving only a fossil record to show they had ever existed!

And, eminent film personalities like Nandita Das and Shyam Benegal have rejected them,” she said.
The documentary from Ivy Meeropol takes a comprehensive look at the tenuous situation surrounding the future of the nuclear reactors in relation to the over 20 million Americans that live near the plant. While the problems regarding the implementation of nuclear power are far-reaching, Meeropol’s documentary takes a focused look at the situation in Buchanan, New York, as she follows several residents whose everyday lives concern Indian Point.As the film begins, Indian Point looks as if it’s attempting to document the lives of the people who work at the power plant. Meeropol showcases the daily routine of Indian Point’s control room supervisor, as well as a couple other plant employees, who vouch for the safety of their plant. To a nuclear plant worker, it’s about risks versus perceived risk, and the risks appear minimal from the inside. The film’s scope then widens when it introduces Roger Witherspoon, an environmental journalist who has covered Indian Point for decades.His wife, a local environmental activist named Marilyn Elle, is another prominent figure in the film. Like her husband, Marilyn attends any public hearing on Indian Point; however the couple insists on arriving separately so as to maintain professional integrity.
Marilyn rails against the company and the Nuclear Regulatory Committee while Roger sits back, reporting. The interviews with Witherspoon and Elle provide the majority of Indian Point’s case against the continued existence of nuclear facilities, mining their years of immersion with the issues for a deep understanding of each side’s talking points.Between Indian Point’s employees and the combination of Roger and Marilyn, the majority of the documentary’s interviews come from residents of the Buchanan area that have spent decades steeped in the debate over the nuclear site’s future. Condensing years of disputes makes parts of Indian Point feel like a bit of a general overview, which can be frustrating when an interviewee mentions structural damage as if were just in passing.

Gradually, Indian Point’s seemingly even-handed approach fades, as informational screens warn of the immense dangers that nuclear power plants pose.After Indian Point profiles a series of locals, the documentary turns its attention to the bureaucratic logjam disrupting progress on handling nuclear facilities throughout the country.
In the wake of 2011’s Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster, the United States’ attention turned to its nuclear power plants, but none more threaten to harm a larger population than Indian Point. Former NRC chairman Gregory Jaczko plays a pivotal role in the documentary’s latter part; however, his interview appearance is surprisingly brief. During his chairmanship, Jaczko pushed for rapid changes to US nuclear policy before getting pushed out of his job. For Indian Point, he’s a particularly authoritative figure on the subject, and it might have been beneficial to get more of his insight.
The documentary keeps its focus on Indian Point, the company that owns the facility, and the people most directly impacted by the nuclear site.Indian Point outlines a lot of frightening aspects of real danger, but at points the approach feels like a bullet point summary of relevant topics. Several shocking revelations about Indian Point’s safety concerns are glanced over without a descriptive explanation of the problem.
However, Meeropol includes such a litany of reasons against the continued use of nuclear reactors in Buchanan that her documentary becomes deeply chilling.

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  1. UREY
    Excellent for offering even poleaxes if you know famine, hence, generating water shortages.
  2. Enigma_Flawers
    Set in WWII-era then tilted up and.