Khmer stars fake pics

Duration: 11min 17sec Views: 1972 Submitted: 31.08.2019
Category: Creampie
And now? The year-old, gray-haired rice farmer blinks furiously and stares down at the children and chickens playing around his sandal-shod feet in this dusty riverside hamlet in north-central Cambodia. His sibling, Saloth Sar, is better known and feared by his nom de guerre , Pol Pot. As leader of the murderous Khmer Rouge, he ranks as one of the worst mass murderers of modern times. Farther north, past deadly minefields and dynamited bridges, a steady supply of Khmer Rouge ammunition, rocket-propelled grenades, mortars and machine guns are carried on bicycles, oxcarts and trucks down a dusty track that crosses northern Cambodia.

Khmer style

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On television screens and magazine pages around the world, photographs told a story of a fight that only got more confusing, more devastating, as it went on. And, in the decades since, the most striking of those images have retained their power. Think of the War in Vietnam and the image in your mind is likely one that was first captured on film, and then in the public imagination. How those photographs made history is underscored throughout the new documentary series The Vietnam War , from Ken Burns and Lynn Novick. The series features a wide range of war images, both famous and forgotten. But few people have a better grasp on the role of photography in Vietnam than the photographers themselves, and those who lived and worked alongside them. With the war once again making headlines, TIME asked a number of those individuals to select an image from the period that they found particularly significant, and to explain why that photograph moved them the most.

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Conspiracy theorists continue to insist the entire mission 50 years ago was an elaborate hoax, produced at the Area 51 Air Force testing range in Nevada or on a Hollywood movie soundstage by legendary director Stanley Kubrick. Sorry, but your browser cannot support embedded video of this type, you can download this video to view it offline. The rumors first got traction just a year after the first moon landing, when the Vietnam War had led millions of Americans to question their government. That number remained relatively high throughout the '70s, when several books were published and a film about a phony mission to Mars, Capricorn One, convinced many that a moon landing was also a scripted piece of high-technology bunk.
One of them appears to be handing something to the other. Two men exchanging some documents outside? The tell-tale signs may not jump out at you, but to Hany Farid, the image is littered with evidence — one of the reflections in the window is misaligned and the shadows do not line up. Research suggests that regardless of what you might think about your own abilities to spot a hoax, most of us are pretty bad at it. Farid, however, looks at photographs in a different way to most people.