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National Geographic Hiroshima Nuclear Apocalypse: See how the atomic bombing of Hiroshima on August 6, 1945 was a moment that changed the world.

  • Currently 3.75/5
(36 votes)
Ratings: IMDB: N/A Metascore: N/A RT: N/A
Released: June 15, 2012
Genres: Documentary

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National Geographic Hiroshima Nuclear Apocalypse Comments

Posted by BiuGee 3 years, 3 months ago
+2 | +14 / -12

Ignorant cowboy United States government and imperialistic war machine, walking around the world even to this day like a hypocritical bull in a china shop. How did they ever get away with such atrocities? Think before you act and maybe the world will be that little bit of a better place, please.

Posted by bnaron 2 years ago ( Edited 2 years ago )
+1 | +1 / -0

I do not believe that a single person can watch this film and not be changed in some way. People who's future was bright and full of promise were cut down in a single flash of light. That promising and bright future was stolen from them in an instant. and consider, that if we fail to learn from this single event and force some sanity back into our respective governments, there is the possibility that it could happen again. God protect us from ourselves! A big 5/5 and a recommendation that everyone watch this and learn the lessons it wants to teach.

Posted by cprangley4 3 years, 2 months ago
+1 | +1 / -0

This documentary was just fascinating. I'm always intrigued to read about Hiroshima and Nagasaki and the effects of the atomic bomb. The amount of lives lost was a tragedy since most of them were children; I'm glad in the end Truman made the decision to never drop an atomic bomb again. I just hope that this part of history will never be repeated.

Posted by cappee 3 years, 3 months ago
+1 | +2 / -1

a fantastic documentary, but even more importantly a lesson in the hopes that history never repeats itself.

Comment by DJWalker is hidden because it exceeded your tolerance threshold. ( ? ) [ Show/Hide Comment ]
Posted by DJWalker 3 years, 3 months ago
+1 | +4 / -3

The Basis of the use of those bombs were so that thousands if not hundreds of thousands of Allied Troops wouldn't have to die by invading Tokyo...If you people who are bitching would take the time to do research you'd understand that even though it was a bad thing it more then likely ultimately saved more lives then it took....And here's something to think about if you had family that were involved in that war if those bombs weren't deployed some of your family members might have ended up DEAD from having to take Japan during an invasion because 95% of the people of Japan were in training to repel the Allied forces.....

Posted by MSJewelryAU 3 years, 3 months ago ( Edited 3 years, 3 months ago )
+1 | +3 / -2

Sad reality of war. The only consolation to conscience is to believe that hundreds of thousands, or millions of lives were saved & that families were able to reunite after years of war.I hope the tragedy is somehow helping the victims of Fukushima today. 8.5/10

Posted by Tritium 3 years, 3 months ago
-1 | +6 / -7

United States was not the only one building a bomb at the time. It was either us bomb them, or we'd be bombed. You may think we've done some bad stuff, and yes we have. But nowhere near as bad as what other countries are still doing to this day.

Comment by BiuGee is hidden because it exceeded your tolerance threshold. ( ? ) [ Show/Hide Comment ]
Posted by BiuGee 3 years, 3 months ago
-4 | +4 / -8

Sorry guys I didn't mean to offend. Don't get me wrong I have nothing against the American people in any sense, and of course most countries have done terrible things in their time. I just think that mass genocide, not once but twice in 3 days is just little bit much, whoever does it.

Posted by linda10989 3 years, 3 months ago
-5 | +2 / -7

I've always wondered if the crew of the enola gay ever gave a moment's regret to the people who died/survived on that day? Or did they think, "I was only obeying orders, so I can sleep soundly at night." Probably. In college, I did a major research paper on the Nazi atrocities and the subsequent Nuremberg trials and "I was only following orders" responses came up time after time. I also am curious if the real Enola Gay (if she was even alive at that time) regretted that her name would always be synonymous with the first atomic use.

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