I watched the first part and had to postpone watching the others (because it is late at night). Needless to say, I won't have an easy rest tonight and this documentary will keep being on my mind, hopefully for years to come. What I'm wondering about is why they extend a huge thanks to Google at the end? Was this financed by Google? (it would explain why it is free on youtube and available in High Definition)
What's Google's ambition with making this documentary and how far are they involved? I don't want to scorn them for being a succesful company and I believe the founders have humanistic believes at the core of them, but ultimately, these are the kind of profit/growth driven enterprises that put a lot of people into a situation they cannot escape from. If Google wants to change this, they need to finance a revolution and not a documentary.
I appreciate the making of this thought-provoking documentary. It shows that money can be used to create something of importance, instead of stacking it in bank accounts and giving out loans. It feels like the world wants to change, but as long as we trust enterprises to be at the foundation of that change, we still don't understand what it means to be "human".