Mixed or average reviews - based on 11 Critics What's this?

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  • Summary: In a film that exposes the incompetence and corruption at the heart of the United Nations, filmmaker Ami Horowitz exposes how an organization created to ennoble mankind actually enables chaos and global discord. As disturbing as the picture painted by U.N. Me may be, Horowitz manages to keep us laughing throughout the film. (Disruptive Pictures) Expand
Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 2 out of 11
  2. Negative: 1 out of 11
  1. Reviewed by: Michael O'Sullivan
    May 31, 2012
    If it weren't so shocking, it would be a lot funnier.
  2. Reviewed by: Kalvin Henely
    May 29, 2012
    U.N. Me isn't all sneering, and it certainly makes its points.
  3. Reviewed by: Mindy Farabee
    May 31, 2012
    The result is far from evenhanded, but capable of raising important questions.
  4. Reviewed by: Dennis Harvey
    Jun 2, 2012
    Covering a lot of ground in colorful, pacey fashion, the documentary is nonetheless somewhat compromised itself by co-director Ami Horowitz's insistence on playing the Michael Moore/Morgan Spurlock role of onscreen provocateur.
  5. Reviewed by: Alison Willmore
    May 30, 2012
    Horowitz has Michael Moore's smug tendencies without his schlubby everyman charm, which makes his attempts at goading humor out of uncomfortable interviews come off as unpleasant.
  6. Reviewed by: John DeFore
    May 31, 2012
    A damning account of institutional dysfunction whose ability to stoke indignation is undercut by its filmmakers' misguided comic antics.
  7. Reviewed by: Farran Smith Nehme
    Jun 1, 2012
    What truly makes U.N. Me repulsive is its crassness.

See all 11 Critic Reviews

Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 0 out of 1
  2. Mixed: 0 out of 1
  3. Negative: 1 out of 1
  1. Jun 4, 2012
    By focusing only on a selection of (arguably) worst cases, the filmmakers are undermining the important work of thousands of dedicated UN staff and the crucial role the UN plays in maintaining a global platform for global issues for all governments, which enables governments to talk rather than go to war on each other. Collapse