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Janusz Janusz 4 years ago
Well made film. The message is the most important though. A must watch for everyone
Alexandra Sundarsingh over 4 years ago
A blunt force reminder of how dangerous and toxic the industrial food system is.
Jonathan Evans almost 5 years ago
Well America's fucked really that's all I can say.
David Richard Laffan over 6 years ago
Very good and graphic. But can make you a vegetarian for a couple of days.
Ivan D'souza almost 7 years ago
Another documentary on how big business consider themselves above the law. I was educated.
Marco over 7 years ago
Not cruel and bloody enough because people still kill animals and eat meat.
Jonathan Sundqvist almost 8 years ago
Good documentary about the food industry. Well worth a watch.
Lily Everlark almost 8 years ago
Honestly makes me glad I don't live in the USA or eat mass produced food. Great film.
Adam Hetherington almost 8 years ago
It's no "We Are Legion" - too preach'y. But good footage of US mass-food production
Niel de la Rouviere almost 8 years ago
I eat less McDonald's now, directly because of this film.
Alfonso Flores 8 years ago
A little bit of knowledge about what food corporations feed us.
Dylan Clites 8 years ago
A completely disgusting, but absolutely important documentary about what you eat.
Nate McBean 8 years ago
You rated this 4 stars on 2/11/2010
Don Lathrop over 1 year ago
Giorgia 2 years ago
Jake Boone over 2 years ago
Matt Campbell almost 3 years ago
Flo HM almost 3 years ago
Freya 3 years ago
Food, Inc. is a 2008 American documentary film directed by Emmy Award-winning filmmaker Robert Kenner. The film examines corporate farming in the United States, concluding that agribusiness produces food that is unhealthy, in a way that is environmentally harmful and abusive of both animals and employees. The film is narrated by Michael Pollan and Eric Schlosser. The film's first segment examines the industrial production of meat (chicken, beef, and pork), calling it inhumane and economically and environmentally unsustainable. The second segment looks at the industrial production of grains and vegetables (primarily corn and soy beans), again labeling this economically and environmentally unsustainable. The film's third and final segment is about the economic and legal power, such as food label laws of the major food companies, the profits of which are based on supplying cheap but contaminated food, the heavy use of petroleum-based chemicals (largely pesticides and fertilizers), and...
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