Snowden movie review, rating & box office collection worldwide earning

Oliver Stone is a truly skilled filmmaker who prefers to deal with subjects that challenge the status quo. He’s not a documentarian, and as such one can hardly fault Stone for having finessed history for the sake of dramatic storytelling. His highly crafted motion pictures, if nothing else, have always succeeded in capturing the raw emotions that surround his subjects. Check Snowden movie review by the audience.

Check: The Shallows box office collection

Check: The Shallow movie review & rating

Regardless of your opinion of him Edward Snowden is certainly a seminal figure of our time, and as such this new film is as important to see as any picture made this year

Snowden Movie review & rating by audience

Snowden movie review: Usury families-owned public-private-partnership corporate U.S. Federal Government’s Congressional House of Representatives Committee’s release of the report coincides with the release of “Snowden,” a Hollywood movie directed by Oliver Stone, which rightly portrays the former intelligence contractor as a whistleblower on ECHELON; it’s minority partner NSA PRISM, and their mega-corporation private contractors.. Typical of a lack of transparency in governments secrecy behind closed doors excluding public review, the committee only released a four-page summary of what it said was a 36-page investigative report by committee staff that remains highly classified. But the summary contained strongly worded propaganda about Snowden’s actions and background. While mainstream media falsely portrays Snowden as an NSA contractor, the fact is he worked for treasonous, privately held mega-corporation private contractor for government Booz Allen Hamilton, Inc.which had 22,000 employees in 2014.

Snowden box office collection opening day income

I saw Oliver Stone’s SNOWDEN about a month ago. I couldn’t talk about it then, but I found it a disappointingly conventional docudrama from the man who shattered conventionality, time, space and oftentimes common sense with his absurdly entertaining conspiracy thriller JFK, and who did the same alongside a surprising feat of sympathy for the devil in his NIXON. In SNOWDEN we see the maverick director in hero worship mode, following the familiar paces of the real-life tale without much in the way urgency or even basic storytelling creativity. It all made me want to revisit Laura Poitras’ CITIZENFOUR or, even better, the John Oliver interview with Snowden from LAST WEEK TONIGHT that I never saw but which Michael Sragow kindly informs similarly ignorant folks like me all about as a way into his incisive and perceptive review of Stone’s latest

To Top