Street Girls (1975)

Street Girls (1975)

This is truly the gutter-level of independent cinema. All scenes seems to be authentic locations of the ugliest kind, and the cast is entirely a homely bunch who never showed up in any other movies.

This un-pretentious, minimalist approach is at times a force and a cutesy naturalism often shines through from the inexperienced actors. The most interesting thing though, is still how similar the plot is to 'Hardcore'. A conservative father is searching for his daughter, whom we immediately know has become a prostitute. The father himself is a bit of a scum who enjoys strip clubs and kinda dislike gays. A funny twist is how he is helped by this nerd who turn out to be a transvestite. Add to the thrills, plenty of breast shots of barely legal girls, and suggested watersports with swim goggles. (IMDB  blueberry_mustard_101)

Dakota Bound aka White Slave Lovers (2001)

Dakota Bound (2001)
White Slave Lovers
Broken Fate

 In the not-so-distant future, a massive plague kills almost everyone on Earth, except for about 20 young women from a small private school.

Director: Lloyd A. Simandl 

In a post apocalyptic future, a group of young women hide isolated from the rest of the world in an bunker only leaving for gathering food. On day they come in contact with a group of raiders. During the encouter the girls kill the raiders and free 2 female slaves. After the death of their old leader, sister Helen, the girls conclude they can't hide forever and decide to head for sanctuary in the Dakota mountains. One girl however sees the opportunities this world offers to the strong and chooses a different path. (IMDB sentengi)

The Real Story: The Untouchables (2009)

The Real Story: The Untouchables (2009)

 The real story of how Eliot Ness and his Untouchables were actually a smokescreen for the forensic accounting tax investigation of crime boss, Al Capone. invincible Mafia boss.

Director: Chris Mitchell 

I appreciated this episode of "The Real Story", as it helps to correct some misconceptions concerning the conviction of Al Capone back in 1931. If you watch the movie "The Untouchables", you get the impression that it was Elliott Ness and his team who were responsible for getting the goods on Capone. However, the government case against Capone didn't involve Ness as a witness at all but was based on the hard work of an IRS investigator, Frank Wilson--a man mostly forgotten today. However, the story doesn't stop there--it also explains HOW this misconception occurred as well as the context for the story. (IMDB planktonrules)

Al Capone