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Documentary Movie

PF
★★★★☆

Debtocracy

Documentary, Greek, International

Debtocracy is a 2011 left-wing documentary film by Katerina Kitidi and Aris Chatzistefanou. The documentary examines the causes of the Greek debt crisis in 2010 and advocates for the default of "odious debt". The documentary opens with the statements of Greek Prime Ministers, starting with the dictator Georgios Papadopoulos and Dominique Strauss-Kahn, managing director of the International Monetary Fund, and ending with some of the most prominent figures in Greek politics since the metapolitefsi: Andreas Papandreou, Konstantinos Mitsotakis, Kostas Simitis, Kostas Karamanlis and the then Prime Minister George Papandreou. The focus then shifts to the prelude to the recent global economic crisis and its origins in the 1970s. Interviews with prominent[citation needed] figures of the global philosophical and economic scene argue that the euro is non-viable and contributed to the worsening of the finances of Greece due to a systematic loss of competitiveness in the markets by the PIGS. The documentary traces the roots of the Greek debt back to the revolution of 1821 and the British loans that were issued. The documentary criticises the notion that the Greek population, since it enjoyed the country's prosperity produced by past loans, is now accountable as a whole for the debts. Debtocracy argues Greek politicians encouraged too much borrowing and corruption. The documentary praises Ecuador's decision to unilaterally default on part of its sovereign debt, on grounds of social justice. The solution suggested for the Greek crisis is the formation of a committee for the analysis of the debt in a similar way that Ecuador did. If the analysis proves all or part of the debt to be odious the people should not have to pay for it and therefore it should be erased, the film argues. The production team of Debtocracy have said that the producers are all those individuals that donated money in order to finance the project.[5] Interviewees include: David Harvey, geographer and social theorist Hugo Arias, president of the debt analysis committee of Ecuador Samir Amin, economist Eric Toussaint, political scientist and spokesperson of the Committee for the Abolition of Illegitimate Debt Gérard Duménil Costas Lapavitsas, economist Alain Badiou, philosopher Manolis Glezos, member of the Greek Resistance and left-wing politician Avi Lewis, journalist and film director Sahra Wagenknecht

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Greek Movie

PF
★★★★☆

Debtocracy

Documentary, Greek, International

Debtocracy is a 2011 left-wing documentary film by Katerina Kitidi and Aris Chatzistefanou. The documentary examines the causes of the Greek debt crisis in 2010 and advocates for the default of "odious debt". The documentary opens with the statements of Greek Prime Ministers, starting with the dictator Georgios Papadopoulos and Dominique Strauss-Kahn, managing director of the International Monetary Fund, and ending with some of the most prominent figures in Greek politics since the metapolitefsi: Andreas Papandreou, Konstantinos Mitsotakis, Kostas Simitis, Kostas Karamanlis and the then Prime Minister George Papandreou. The focus then shifts to the prelude to the recent global economic crisis and its origins in the 1970s. Interviews with prominent[citation needed] figures of the global philosophical and economic scene argue that the euro is non-viable and contributed to the worsening of the finances of Greece due to a systematic loss of competitiveness in the markets by the PIGS. The documentary traces the roots of the Greek debt back to the revolution of 1821 and the British loans that were issued. The documentary criticises the notion that the Greek population, since it enjoyed the country's prosperity produced by past loans, is now accountable as a whole for the debts. Debtocracy argues Greek politicians encouraged too much borrowing and corruption. The documentary praises Ecuador's decision to unilaterally default on part of its sovereign debt, on grounds of social justice. The solution suggested for the Greek crisis is the formation of a committee for the analysis of the debt in a similar way that Ecuador did. If the analysis proves all or part of the debt to be odious the people should not have to pay for it and therefore it should be erased, the film argues. The production team of Debtocracy have said that the producers are all those individuals that donated money in order to finance the project.[5] Interviewees include: David Harvey, geographer and social theorist Hugo Arias, president of the debt analysis committee of Ecuador Samir Amin, economist Eric Toussaint, political scientist and spokesperson of the Committee for the Abolition of Illegitimate Debt Gérard Duménil Costas Lapavitsas, economist Alain Badiou, philosopher Manolis Glezos, member of the Greek Resistance and left-wing politician Avi Lewis, journalist and film director Sahra Wagenknecht

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International Movie

PF
★★★★☆

Debtocracy

Documentary, Greek, International

Debtocracy is a 2011 left-wing documentary film by Katerina Kitidi and Aris Chatzistefanou. The documentary examines the causes of the Greek debt crisis in 2010 and advocates for the default of "odious debt". The documentary opens with the statements of Greek Prime Ministers, starting with the dictator Georgios Papadopoulos and Dominique Strauss-Kahn, managing director of the International Monetary Fund, and ending with some of the most prominent figures in Greek politics since the metapolitefsi: Andreas Papandreou, Konstantinos Mitsotakis, Kostas Simitis, Kostas Karamanlis and the then Prime Minister George Papandreou. The focus then shifts to the prelude to the recent global economic crisis and its origins in the 1970s. Interviews with prominent[citation needed] figures of the global philosophical and economic scene argue that the euro is non-viable and contributed to the worsening of the finances of Greece due to a systematic loss of competitiveness in the markets by the PIGS. The documentary traces the roots of the Greek debt back to the revolution of 1821 and the British loans that were issued. The documentary criticises the notion that the Greek population, since it enjoyed the country's prosperity produced by past loans, is now accountable as a whole for the debts. Debtocracy argues Greek politicians encouraged too much borrowing and corruption. The documentary praises Ecuador's decision to unilaterally default on part of its sovereign debt, on grounds of social justice. The solution suggested for the Greek crisis is the formation of a committee for the analysis of the debt in a similar way that Ecuador did. If the analysis proves all or part of the debt to be odious the people should not have to pay for it and therefore it should be erased, the film argues. The production team of Debtocracy have said that the producers are all those individuals that donated money in order to finance the project.[5] Interviewees include: David Harvey, geographer and social theorist Hugo Arias, president of the debt analysis committee of Ecuador Samir Amin, economist Eric Toussaint, political scientist and spokesperson of the Committee for the Abolition of Illegitimate Debt Gérard Duménil Costas Lapavitsas, economist Alain Badiou, philosopher Manolis Glezos, member of the Greek Resistance and left-wing politician Avi Lewis, journalist and film director Sahra Wagenknecht

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Social Movie