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Ethan Gonzalez
Ethan Gonzalez

Turning Point: 9 11 And The War On Terror REPACK


Turning Point: 9/11 and the War on Terror is a 2021 American five-part docuseries created for Netflix and directed by Brian Knappenberger.[1][2] It was produced by Luminant Media.[3] The series documents the terrorist attacks that occurred on September 11, 2001 in New York City's Lower Manhattan, as well as the events that took place both in Afghanistan and the United States, which led to the attacks.[4][5] It was released on September 1, 2021.[6][7]




Turning Point: 9 11 and the War on Terror


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It will soon be 20 years since four airplanes were hijacked in a series of terrorist attacks on 11 September 2001, leaving 2,996 people dead. Turning Point is a comprehensive, timely examination of the events, their historical context, and their contemporary implications.


Parents need to know that Turning Point: 9/11 and the War on Terror is a documentary series that traces the geopolitical origins of the September 11, 2001, attacks on the United States, and chronicles the events that transpired on that fateful day. It features disturbing archived recordings, images, and descriptions of what happened, as well as other violent military and terrorist-related imagery from around the world that took place before and after the attacks. Expect images of seriously injured people and mutilated corpses, as well a drawings and descriptions of people being tortured. There's some cursing (words like "hell," "s--t"). The poor treatment of women in some Middle Eastern countries is discussed, and a few episodes show images of women being violently punished or injured as a result. All of this is offered in context, but can be hard to watch.


TURNING POINT: 9/11 AND THE WAR ON TERROR is a documentary series that traces the origins of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks on the United States. With the help of archive footage, and interviews with government operatives like former CIA officer Milton Bearden and former FBI special agent Ali Soufan, authors like Ahmed Rashid, and Afghan leaders like former Mujahhideen leader Gulbuddin Hekmatyar reveal the geopolitical events -- beginning with the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in 1979 -- that laid the foundation for what transpired on 9/11. Also discussed are the military strategies employed after the event, the controversial attempts to gather U.S. intelligence, and the failures of the ongoing war in Afghanistan. Throughout it all, recordings, photographs, and witnesses and survivors offer first-hand accounts of what happened on that fateful day.


The thought-provoking but disturbing series breaks down the the geopolitical events that eventually led to the 9/11 attacks, and the complicated events that followed. It underscores the fact that the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan was a pivotal moment in history that fueled a rise of Muslim fundamentalism and led to the birth of a small multinational group of Islamic extremists known as al-Qaeda. It also explains how the Reagan Administration's Cold War strategy against the U.S.S.R., and the following 20 years of U.S. political, economic, and military activity in the Middle East, also contributed to the global expansion and terrorist activities of al-Qaeda under Osama Bin Laden, which was severely underestimated by the U.S. government.


Turning Point: 9/11 and the War on Terror offers lots of particulars about what the United States failed to do before and after September 11. But as it details the problems and failures associated with the gathering of U.S. intelligence, the inability to come up with cohesive military strategies to combat terrorism, and fighting a 20-year war in Afghanistan with no real success, it also reminds us of the horrors that transpired on that fateful day. The recordings of people asking for help are hard to listen to, and the images of human suffering in the U.S. and Afghanistan are difficult to watch, especially when the argument is being made about how all of it was preventable. Nonetheless, the series successfully deconstructs the complicated events leading up to what happened on 9/11, and how it irrevocably changed the way we saw the world at the beginning of a new century.


Turning Point: 9/11 And The War On Terror is a five-part docuseries, directed by Brian Knappenberger, that examines what led to the 9/11 attacks, including the mistakes and failures of the U.S. government along the way, and then traces the long tail of the attacks through our wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, our use of torture for intelligence gathering, and just how the attacks were a turning point for how our country has operated in the 20 years since.


The Gist: The first episode rightfully argues that before the 9/11 turning point, the original turning point that sent the world down this path was in 1979, when the Soviets invaded Afghanistan. After a long cold open that goes over the attacks on both of the World Trade Center towers, with the harrowing footage of both American Flight 11 and United Flight 175 crashing into their respective towers, we go all the way back to that Soviet invasion.


Turning Point: 9/11 and the War on Terror (2021). 9/11 launched the United States into a fight against jihadist terrorism that continues to this day. Over the course of five episodes, Turning Point unpacks the events of 9/11, as well as the timeline and ramifications of the resulting war on terrorism. The documentary also includes interviews with senior Bush administration officials, U.S. servicemembers, members of the Taliban, and more. You can watch Turning Point on Netflix.


Directed by the award-winning filmmaker Brian Knappenberger, the series tells the story of the heinous attacks and the subsequent US-led "war on terror", which, despite the recent US withdrawal from Afghanistan, continues to this day.


The 9/11 attacks did, after all, take place on a single day. The ensuing wars under the rubric of the "War on terror" were a life-defining series of events that have lasted 20 years, cost the lives of close to a million people, and led to the displacement of 37 million people across the globe.


As the title of the series makes clear, for the filmmakers 9/11 serves as a point of inflection, ie the turning point in history. Even if there is an attempt to present a historical context, US actions that fed anger towards it are largely minimised.


The story is driven by the voices and perspectives of its subjects, without a narrator, the documentary provides a definitive guide to the events of 9/11 but an ambiguous, complicated account of the "War on terror".


Where the documentary had ample opportunity to drive home the reality of the immense moral and political failure of the "War on terror", it focuses instead on a series of "poor decisions" that led to America losing those wars


Since the attacks, Muslims in the US have faced intense scrutiny at airports, FBI infiltration of their communities and mosques in the hunt for supposed terror cells, and discriminatory laws controlling their entry into the country. Further afield, there have been extra-judicial killings, never-ending displacement, torture and interference.


The events of September 11, 2001, were deeply traumatic. Nearly 3,000 people died in the terror attacks, involving four airplanes, including two that brought down the World Trade Center in New York, the deadliest in US history.


AHMAD ZIA MASSOUD: [translated] The moment the Americans leave Afghanistan and their forces are not here, international terrorism will come back. And all that investment that has been made in Afghanistan over the last 19 years will all be gone.


A review of U.S. public opinion in the two decades since 9/11 reveals how a badly shaken nation came together, briefly, in a spirit of sadness and patriotism; how the public initially rallied behind the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, though support waned over time; and how Americans viewed the threat of terrorism at home and the steps the government took to combat it.


This examination of how the United States changed in the two decades following the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks is based on an analysis of past public opinion survey data from Pew Research Center, news reports and other sources.


Many Americans were impatient for the Bush administration to give the go-ahead for military action. In a late September 2001 survey, nearly half the public (49%) said their larger concern was that the Bush administration would not strike quickly enough against the terrorists; just 34% said they worried the administration would move too quickly.


Even in the early stages of the U.S. military response, few adults expected a military operation to produce quick results: 69% said it would take months or years to dismantle terrorist networks, including 38% who said it would take years and 31% who said it would take several months. Just 18% said it would take days or weeks.


Initially, the public was confident that the U.S. military effort to destroy terrorist networks would succeed. A sizable majority (76%) was confident in the success of this mission, with 39% saying they were very confident.


In 2016, about half of the public (53%) said terrorism was a very big national problem in the country. This declined to about four-in-ten from 2017 to 2019. Last year, only a quarter of Americans said that terrorism was a very big problem.


This year, prior to the U.S. withdrawal of forces from Afghanistan and the subsequent Taliban takeover of the country, a somewhat larger share of adults said domestic terrorism was a very big national problem (35%) than said the same about international terrorism. But much larger shares cited concerns such as the affordability of health care (56%) and the federal budget deficit (49%) as major problems than said that about either domestic or international terrorism.


Just as Americans largely endorsed the use of U.S. military force as a response to the 9/11 attacks, they were initially open to a variety of other far-reaching measures to combat terrorism at home and abroad. In the days following the attack, for example, majorities favored a requirement that all citizens carry national ID cards, allowing the CIA to contract with criminals in pursuing suspected terrorists and permitting the CIA to conduct assassinations overseas when pursuing suspected terrorists. 041b061a72


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