Coming soon, to a theater near your…

boot stomping on face

Never before have I seen a movie so engrossing that I completely soiled myself.” –Roger Ebert

I’d like to think that I’ve exposed a lot of things in my life, but this movie takes the cake.  NDAA lays bare the raw brutality of the police state.” –Paul Reubens

“Gordon’s film is a breathtaking tour-de-force, a searing portrait of the modern-day panopticon and the national security state that serves as its catalyst.” -Ice-T

“It’s hard to say what’s more thrilling-Gordon’s riveting acting or the flawless beauty of his perfectly sculpted ass-cheeks.” -Selma Hayek

“I’ve made a pretty comfortable living tossing around terms like “freedom” and “democracy.”  But Gordon’s film has shown my that my rhetoric is as dry and hollow as my sex life with Bill.”  -Hillary Clinton

“If only I would have seen Gordon’s film earlier, I might have had more faith in our ability to root out the Gestapo swine that are sucking the marrow from the Amerikan dream.” -Hunter S. Thompson

In 2011 President Barack Obama promised to veto the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA).  But on New Year’s Eve, while most Americans were busy celebrating, he quietly signs it into law.

The law gives the president sweeping powers to declare Americans to be “enemy combatants” and imprison them indefinitely without trial.  And as Obama’s re-election campaign lurches forward, the president becomes more and more desperate to silence his critics.  Not content with already having prosecuted more whistleblowers than any president in history, Obama begins to escalate his tactics.

Suspected Wikileaks informant Bradley Manning, who had been held in solitary confinement for over a year, is found guilty of treason for leaking documents revealing American war crimes in Iraq.  Manning is sentenced to death by hanging in front of a live television audience.

Soon after, Wikileaks founder Julian Assange is executed by a Navy Seal team, his body dumped in the ocean.

Under the pretext of “cybersecurity” and “copyright law,” the administration begins shutting down blogs and websites that offer alternative news.  The blogs never go back online.  And the bloggers vanish.

Schlomo Christenson, a mild-mannered falafel salesman, wakes up one morning to find both his parents and his fiancé missing.  As he roams the country, desperately searching for signs of them, he hears rumors of a large FEMA camp being built in northern Montana.  He’s about to discover that reality is even more unsettling than he ever could have imagined.


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