Wall Street Review: Another Case Of Power Corrupting Absolutely: Madoff

Netflix returns to it with its true-crime documentaries With Wall Street, we exchange guns, knives for money and numbers in a great deal of fun. Wall Street has been the setting for many great films, from the very well-titled Wall Street Wall Street Review Madoff: Another Case of Power Corrupting Absolutely Read More

Netflix returns to Netflix with real-crime documentaries. In this opportunity, we exchange guns, knives for money and numbers as we explore Wall Street. Wall Street has been the focal point for many brilliant films, from the very well-titled Wall Street with Michael Douglas to the Martin Scorseses masterpiece, The Wolf of Wall Street with Leonardo DiCaprio. This time, the story is real, Netflix presents its protagonist in detail. It seems like it is the perfect place to run short stories devastated by corruption and greed.

Wall Street’s Madoff: The Monster of Wall Street is a true crime Netflix film that examines Bernie Madoff’s comings, goings and challenges, founder of Bernard L. Madoff Investment Securities. Investment firm which has managed to sort out without sacking after some of the biggest financial losses in recent memory. Madoff turns into a legend of sorts, having managed to do things many tried and failed muddledly to do.

Bernie Madoff was natrate. His style was known as a traditional Wall Street stereotype, which destroyed many offices, lives during his career in a classic villain reveal. Madoff was a monster by his own heart and it is this factor that the documentary series takes up with. Unfortunately, as the documentary lacks the sordid details that often come with murders and many visceral crimes, it might not grab as much audience as those depicting serial killers – though Madoffs crimes arguably are equal.

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Madoff: The Monster of Wall Street uses the same techniques as any other Netflix documentary under the sun. The streaming service seems to have created these documentaries one after the other, but the way they think is very good that it does. That’s really alarming at this level. Doing more of what content they do, is more of a documentary than it used to be a piece of filmmaking that goes beyond doing some interviews and swaving out some facts.

Some might think it’s sad, and in some ways it’s sad. On these Netflix documentaries, directors voice is apparently tied to the theme. Even on some real-life events to be acted, costumes and props, the results are always same. These scenes use this slow camera effect that is enhanced by this dream-like sound as something that happened in a distant memory. Netflix releases dozens, dozens of these documentaries every year, each the same. It is quite strange.

In the documentary, it uses archive footage mostly from TV, newspaper clips and even short clips from interviews with Madoff. Madoff dead for more than a year at the moment, so there is plenty of material available on him that can be used to support the case of the documentary. The subject is fascinating and no one else can do it. So, at least for how boring the execution is, the documentary has an interesting story to support and justify its existence.

Interesting to see how this man could make money during years committing fraud and not get caught, too, as its fascinating to see the story unfold. Particularly in the event of his running a Ponzi scheme but doing it at the highest level of the financial world. This doesnt only speak badly about him as a person, but also a lot about Wall Street as a company that basically allows for these things to happen. Every industry is designed to knock over the victims’ lives as the consequences rage.

Documentaries Are Going to Take Me With The Wonder of Madoff As A Person. He is treated as a mythical figure. He sees something that can be appreciated, someone criticised in equal measure. His stories of inspiring the people who helped him for decades savor their stories of how he helped them a day crashes with reality of things he did to maintain that inspiration floating around.

Madoff: The Monster of Wall Street Ends Up Again, Trash-Fiction. The crimes of the past ten years don’t have any major deal with murdering people left and right; the consequences of the acts seen in this miniseries are equally horrifying. Madoff seen as perfect villain, capturing him as documentaries with serial killers definitely interesting. These people made it hard for them to not follow the rules of society. Fight a doubt that these people exist; not an idea, even if their motivations are so simple as greed.

SCORE: 6/10