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Animal Ethics Videos: Home
About This Page
The Kendall Campus Library previously housed 58 animal ethics videos, mostly VHS tapes from the mid 1980's to the early 2000's. This page contains films from the library's animal ethics collection that have been made available online by their creators and are free to view and share electronically.
Many of these films contain graphic and disturbing content.
Find More Videos
Use the search box below to find videos in the MDC Libraries' collection. If desired, replace "animal ethics" with other keywords such as animal experimentation, animal rights, etc.
Documentarian Jennifer Abbott presents interviews with animal rights activists, agribusiness representatives and animal welfare experts to explore her thesis that social forces in our society conceal, distort and legitmize factory farming with perilous repercussions to animals, humans and the environment.
Fashion designer Stella McCartney narrates this exposé of a "modern" U.S. fur farm, where animals spend their lives confined to cramped, filthy cages before being cruelly killed for their pelts. Shows injured foxes and other animals, suffering without any medical treatment. The animals are killed by anal electrocution, a crude method that causes them to feel the full excruciating force of a massive heart attack.
Discusses the work of the People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals, a nonprofit organization dedicated to exposing and eliminating animal abuse in laboratories, on factory farms, and in the fur trade.
Documentary that tells the story of Eddie Lama, a construction contractor from a violent neighborhood in Brooklyn who grew up in a family that disliked and avoided animals. Includes shocking undercover video footage that shows animal cruelty and the injustice of animal exploitation. Describes how individuals can help animals in unique and inspiring ways, how one person can make a difference, and how each of us can play a role in creating a kinder world for both animals and people.
Looks at the manner in which cats and other animals are purchased and killed by biological supply companies before being sold to America's classrooms. Suggests educational alternatives to classroom dissection.