“Occupy Unmasked,” which hits theaters Friday and Video on Demand on Sept. 25, was the brainchild of the late Andrew Breitbart and represents his last major piece of work. Using undercover cameras at parts, the film portrays the Occupy movements in such cities as New York, Los Angeles and Washington, D.C., as dirty and dangerous encampments that exploited the grievances of average Americans.
“This is a side of it that you didn’t see in the mainstream media, that you didn’t even see on Fox News,” said Bannon. “We put you inside the experience itself and let people actually feel the experience.”
Bossie said that the year-old movement, which he described as “this very well-organized machine, very much the hard-core left, the anarchists movement” — “utilized the people who kind of felt put upon, or that their American dream or their hope of an American dream had been take away: College kids that weren’t finding work, middle age folks who were out of work for a long period of time.”