New documentary on controversial nuclear bombs in Laos.
The film was released on Netflix on Monday.
The makers of the documentary, Martin Scorese Films, say they wanted to show the public what they called “the most incredible story of the 20th century.”
In the film, Scorsse follows a young woman who is pregnant and living in a village where nuclear bombs are detonated.
In the late 1960s, when Laos was under a communist regime, bombs were detonated in Laos to make a plutonium plant.
But it was not until the 1980s that the bombs were withdrawn.
In 2016, a bomb exploded at the base of the former Communist Party of Laos (CPCL) in the village of Kwanchai.
The bomb killed 25 people, including six children.
It also destroyed the village and many houses.
In 2018, a year after the bombs are dismantled, the country has emerged as one of the world’s top producers of nuclear materials.
The new documentary is based on the memoirs of the people who lived through the nuclear age, the authors of the book, “A Short History of Nuclear Weapons: A Tale of Power.”
“It’s about the impact of the bombs on the people,” said film maker and producer Michael Fusco.
“It is a really important history to have, and to have this documentary is really important for understanding the impact on Laos.”
In addition to the bombs, the film includes stories about the villagers, including the case of an elderly woman who was left in her home when a nuclear bomb was detonated.
The woman survived, but many others were killed.
The book is about the lives of the villagers of Kwa Chuang, and is available for purchase on Amazon.com.
“A Brief History of the Bomb” is part of the Smithsonian Channel’s “Inside History,” which airs at 10 p.m.
EST Monday, Sept. 23.
It will be available on Netflix worldwide and will be shown in select markets around the world, including Australia and Canada.
“Inside Story” will air in its entirety on Sunday, Sept 26, at 9 p.
(10 p.c.) EST.