Category: Documentaries

Stacey Dooley Investigates: Sex Trafficking in Cambodia (2010)

Stacey Dooley Investigates   Contains distressing interviews. Stacey Dooley explores the issue underage sex trafficking in Cambodia, investigating how thousands of young girls are being sold into sexual slavery often by those they trust the most, their family. She confronts the problem head on as she joins the police on raids to shut down brothels

Europes Dirty Drugs Secret

Stacey Dooley Investigates In the third and final programme of this three-part series investigating the new frontlines of the global war on drugs, Stacey Dooley travels to Ukraine on Europe’s eastern edge, to find out about the struggle to keep drugs out of the UK. Stacey reveals how South American drug cartels have been using

Stacey Dooley Investigates Russias War on Women

Russia War on Women Behind closed doors, Russian society has a dark secret. It’s estimated thousands of Russian women are murdered every year by their husbands or partners. Domestic violence is so deep-rooted in Russia there’s even a well-known saying – “If he beats you, it means he loves you”. Despite the scale of the

How Hackers Steal your ID 2015

How criminals profit from our information Hackers have stolen the personal details of millions of customers from companies like Talk Talk. So how do cybercriminals get hold of our data? Reporter Daniel Foggo meets the hackers who can break into any website and finds out how criminals profit from our information.  

New York City hackers (2000)

New York City hackers New York City Hackers is an independent documentary by Stig-Lennart Sorensen released in the year 2000. Most of the filming occurs in in New York at the H2K conference, 2600 meeting and an Off the Hook radio show. There is also a coverage of the original MIT hackers from the TMRC

Hacker Documentary – 1990 – The KGB the Computer and Me by Robin Bates

Hacker Documentary The KGB the Computer and Me by Robin Bates In 1986, astronomer turned computer scientist Clifford Stoll had just started working on a computer system at the Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory when he noticed a 75-cent discrepancy between the charges printed by two accounting programs responsible for charging people for machine use. Intrigued, he