Resources. Web. 7 May 2011.
The documentary thus broaches many different and important topics, all of which prove the negativity of agricultural industrialization, which is quite a sad fact. At the end of the film, change is encouraged in all areas of society. First is that people must demand good quality food. Also, consumer can "vote" to change the system, three times a day, they can buy companies that treat things with respect. They can also choose foods that are in season, that are organic. People must read labels, know what's in their foods and buy locally. They can help Congress pass laws that will protect consumers and give the USDA and the FDA the powers to protect us. These are all solutions that can alleviate the problem that is threatening our society and we can help "with every bite." [15: Food, Inc. Dir. Robert Kenner. Perf. Michael Pollan and Eric Schlosser. Magnolia Pictures, 2008. DVD. ]
The documentary is a serious social commentary that proves the negative impacts of industrialization on our society and on what we eat. This documentary is also a great place to start to see what we can do to change the world. According to a review the film has a "deceptively cheery palette, but helmer Robert Kenner's doc -- which does for the supermarket what 'Jaws' did for the beach -- marches straight into the dark side of cutthroat agri-business, corporatized meat and the greedy manipulation of both genetics and the law." This is completely true, the film is a great compilation of negatives and what we can do to turn them into positives. One can only hope that we can start changing the world sooner rather than later. [16: "ROBERT KENNER FILMS - Food, Inc." Robert Kenner Films. Web. 07 May 2011.
Food, Inc. (2008). Directed by Robert Kenner. United States: Magnolia Pictures, DVD.
Marx, K. (1848). The Communist Manifesto. Retrieved 13 April 2013, from http://www.anu.edu.au/polsci/marx/classics/manifesto.html
Pollan, Michael. Food, Inc. Feature Film. 2009.