Want to Watch Michael Moore’s Trumpland? Now's Your Chance
[Editor's note: So you want to watch Trumpland? You can now watch it via iTunes, by clicking here.]
By Sydney Robinson
Coming on the tail of his exploration of U.S. foreign relations and our history of war, Moore released Where to Invade Next earlier this year. But apparently that wasn't enough to keep Moore busy, so he released this second film.
The New Yorker has posted its amazing review of Michael Moore in TrumpLand. I'm really at a loss 4 words https://t.co/BsMmTMB9CB #TrumpLand— Michael Moore (@Michael Moore)1476975258.0
When we first reported on this story, we didn't have any details as to how a regular Joe Schmo in any place other than New York City could see the film. With less than three weeks until the election, time is clearly running out for Americans to see the film and allow it to shape their political views before they head to the ballot box.
But now, Moore has teased on his Twitter account Wednesday that the film will be accessible to everyone in the U.S. in 48 hours, meaning that by Friday, everyone should know the score.
Here it is! Opens today in NY & LA - but EVERYONE in the US will have access to it in the next 48 hrs. Stay tuned! https://t.co/fQoeOCL7C6— Michael Moore (@Michael Moore)1476901084.0
Our guess is that Moore will release it onto one of the many popular streaming sites like Netflix, Amazon or even Hulu. He also might just post it publicly to YouTube or onto a website of his own. Either way, he had better prepare for some high volume users as everyone is dying to know what this secret film contains.
[Editor's note: At EcoWatch, where dying to know what Michael Moore's secret film contains. We are crossing our fingers it hits on climate change, since future generations lost again at last night's presidential debate.]
0-3: Future Generations Lose Again at Third #PresidentialDebate https://t.co/p6RBq071L2 @sierraclub @greenpeaceusa @AnnieMLeonard @bruneski— EcoWatch (@EcoWatch)1476969376.0
Reposted with permission from our media associate The Ring of Fire.
By Julia Conley
Representing more than 17,000 claimants who support climate action, the international organization Friends of the Earth on Tuesday opened its case against fossil fuel giant Shell at The Hague by demanding that a judge order the corporation to significantly reduce its carbon emissions in the next decade.
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