In his iconic documentary debut ‘The Quiet Mutiny’, Pilger reports from the front line in where he finds disillusioned American troops in open rebellion.
A revealing portrayal of bigoted Alabama governor George Wallace
The plight of the Bangladeshi during the horrors of the famine.
Three years after the fall of Saigon, Pilger returns to examine the new regime.
The effect of aid to Cambodia and the extent of the country’s new-found stability.
The shabby treatment of returning combat soldiers from Vietnam is investigated.
The shameful history of persecution of the Aborigines in Australia.
A look at Japanese society and its emergent nationalism.
The plight of a people who have struggled to rebuild their stricken country.
John Pilger reported the end of the Vietnam War from the American Embassy in Saigon, where the last American troops fled from the roof-top helicopter pad. He was made Journalist of the Year and International Reporter of the Year for his reporting of the Vietnam War over a period of almost ten years.
An undercover investigation of slave labour in Burma.
An analysis of South Africa’s new, democratic regime.
An examination of the exclusion of Australia’s Aborigines.
The New Rulers Of The World analyses the new global economy and reveals that the divisions between the rich and poor have never been greater – two thirds of the world’s children live in poverty – and the gulf is widening like never before.
An extraordinary film about the plight of the Chagos Islands, whose indigenous population was secretly and brutally expelled by British Governments in the late 1960s and early 1970s to make way for an American military base.
A powerful and timely investigation into the media’s role in war, tracing the history of embedded and independent reporting from the carnage of World War One to the destruction of Hiroshima, and from the invasion of Vietnam to the current war in Afghanistan and disaster in Iraq.
More famous documentaries by John Pilger can be found HERE