How to watch 

Angry Inuk (2016)

Angry Inuk (2016)
8.8
The Staff

Like all great documentaries, Angry Inuk is about way more than its tagline. At first glance, it’s about how anti-sealing activism has been harming Inuit communities since the 1980s, to the point of instituting the highest rates of hunger and suicide anywhere in the “developed” world. But beyond, it’s about the complicity of the government of Canada. A crushed seal-based economy means that the Inuit have to agree to oil and uranium mining in the Arctic.

Angry Inuk is also about the corrupt behavior of animal rights organizations like Greenpeace: seals are actually not on the endangered animal list but NGOs focus on them because they make them money.

It’s an infuriating but incredibly important documentary. One that is not about how Canada has a bad history, but about how Canada is harming the Inuit right now.

1. You can watch
Angry Inuk (2016)
on
Amazon Prime

Price:
 $12.99 per month
Free Trial:
 30 days
Device availability:
 Amazon Fire TV, Android, Apple TV, Changhong, Chromecast, Haier, Hisense, iOS, LG, Nvidia SHIELD, Panasonic, Philips, PlayStation, Roku, Samsung, Sharp, Skyworth, Sony, TiVo, Vestel, Vizio, Wii, Xbox

Amazon’s premium membership program includes access to the streaming platform Prime Video, more commonly referred to in this publication as simply “Amazon Prime.”

If you live in the US, the UK or Germany, you have the option between paying a yearly or monthly subscription fee for an Amazon Prime account, which comes with a bulk of other retail and delivery services. People in other countries where Amazon is not operating may be able to access it from a browser only.

In addition to on-demand streaming, you can rent or purchase TV shows that are not on the service for an additional fee. As well as Amazon devices, the app is available on any mobile device, including iOS, Android, or Windows. The app also works on Apple and Windows computers, on a wide range of TVs, mobile devices, and games consoles.

2. You can watch
Angry Inuk (2016)
on
AMC+

Price:
 $8.99 per month
Free Trial:
 30 days
Device availability:
 Roku
AMC is a basic cable network owned by AMC Networks. The company launched in 1984 as “American Movie Classics” but rebranded multiple times, most recently between 2002-2009 when the network pushed original programming considerably, debuting in 2007 with its first original series, Mad Men.

3. You can watch
Angry Inuk (2016)
on
Film Movement Plus

Price:
 $5.99 per month
Free Trial:
 30 days
Since 2003, Film Movement has been distributing international films to North American audiences. The company’s membership program, Film Club, offers subscription-based curated experience wherein each subscriber receives the same film each month in DVD. Film Movement Plus is the newer on-demand platform.

4. You can watch
Angry Inuk (2016)
on
Indieflix

Price:
 $4.99 per month
Free Trial:
 7 days
Device availability:
 Amazon Fire TV, Android, Android TV, Apple TV, iOS, Roku
Indieflix was founded in 2005 by filmmakers Scilla Andreen and Gian Carlo Scandiuzzi, the latter of whom remains the managing CEO. In 2013, IndieFlix began to work with schools and communities on scheduling movie screenings. Now, the company has various film-oriented social programs including IndieFlix Foundation, IndieFlix Education, and IndieFlix Festivals.

5. You can watch
Angry Inuk (2016)
on
Dafilms

Price:
 $5.99 per month
Doc Alliance is the result of a creative partnership of 7 key European documentary film festivals: CPH:DOX, Doclisboa, Millennium Docs Against Gravity FF, DOK Leipzig, FIDMarseille, Ji.hlava IDFF and Visions du Réel. The aim of the Doc Alliance initiative is to advance the documentary genre, support its diversity and continuously promote quality creative documentary films. Doc Alliance presents the Doc Audience Selection Award every year.

6. You can watch
Angry Inuk (2016)
on
Filmzie

Device availability:
 Amazon Fire TV, Android TV, Apple TV, Samsung TV, Website
Filmzie offers its viewers worldwide high-quality content that is free. Its aim is to spotlight overlooked films in our history and support filmmakers and creators in so doing. If you’re someone who feels ethically motivated to support filmmakers and prefers not to have to pay to be entertained, this is the streaming service for you. It’s updated regularly with popular and current content. Filmzie was launched in 2021.
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