Stop the shame.
An earlier doc, The Hunting Ground explored the same issue with college campuses. While Audrie and Daisy take on high school, they don't feel repetitive at all. I'm glad more and more documentaries like this exist. I wish they had been around when I was in high school myself. This was hard to watch. It's hard seeing Audrie's mother talking about cutting her daughter down after she found her while you see a photo of her holding Audrie as a baby. What parent imagines they'll have to go through that? It's hard seeing all the disgusting things Daisy's classmates said about her online, and to listen to her small town sheriff explain that girls can be liars. It's hard, but necessary.
The only issues I had with the doc itself is sometimes the timeline was confusing. A lot of the people being interviewed's hairstyles change so drastically you know it takes place in a different year, but they don't explain when they take place.
The final frame of this will probably reduce you to tears, but a doc like this should be seen by everyone. Especially I think by parents, who need to have some serious discussions with their children as they grow up about
Watched on: Netflix Instant
Memorable Quote: "The words of our enemies are not as awful as the silence of our friends." - Daisy Coleman