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    • Inside Chernobyl

      1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (15 votes, average: 3.67 out of 5)
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      chernobyl_ferris-717611

      This is the best documentary I have ever seen on the disasters of Chernobyl and Pripyat. Filmed by an amateur documentary maker without any budget aside from the plane ticket to Ukraine, you will be impressed by the overall quality of the cinematography, score, and information. It is a chilling walkabout through the nuclear wasteland with a radioactivity gauge in hand, 26 years after the accident.

      Fascinating and haunting. A must-watch, 10 out of 10, documentary.

      please share:
      Published on July 11, 2012 · Filed under: Lifestyle, Society, Science, Technology
    • PJSWNY

      I traveled Ukraine extensively in 2007. I was in Chernobyl, Pripyat. It was stunning. I was within 30 yards of the reactor. The Ferris Wheel and stuff was creepy, as was the rotting doll in the street. I was there as a History student, not a tourist. Japan proves we haven’t learned a thing sadly.

    • meerjasper

      Impressive footage. Beautiful.
      What is your message? The fact that Chernobyl has largely been deserted and the fact that radiation levels around the site of the accident are higher than at most other places around the world?
      A more relevant question nowadays might be what effect the accident actually has had and still has. Officially the total death toll attributed to the accident is stuck at 28 rescue helpers (ARS, because they didn’t know) and 15 cases of fatal thyroid cancer. The IAEA and UNSCEAR state that there has been no increase in the rate of birth defects or abnormalities. (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chernobyl_disaster#Human_impact)

      Here’s a documentary that shows a very different side of the story: http://www.documentary-log.com/nuclear-nightmares/

    • Kruspia

      I would advise against watching this documentary. The director did not keep true to the facts and the interview he conducted. The interviewed resident said in Ukrainian that they were informed of the disaster on the day of, but the translation was “the day after”. Also, the interviewed individual talked about being hospitalized after the disaster, and receiving free health care and clothing, which was not translated either. Overall, this is not so much of a documentary as it is a video tour of the areas. There is very little fact checking, fact seeking, or critical discourse in this film.