An unedited, unedited documentary about the bombing of the Boston Marathon in 2012 is gaining attention as it is seen as a powerful antidote to the media narrative that has been promoted by some of the attackers.
The film, titled Unseen, is being billed as a documentary about a story of extraordinary courage and bravery.
It was released last week by the Boston Film Festival.
It tells the story of how a woman was on her way to her job when she lost control of her vehicle and crashed into a crowd of people on Boston Common in 2012.
It also highlights how the aftermath of the crash was a tragic one.
The attack, which killed three people and injured more than 260, was one of the deadliest in U.S. history.
The documentary, released on Friday, is a companion piece to a documentary by the same name by award-winning filmmaker Scott Peterson.
The films portray a different perspective from that of the mass media, which portrays the attack as a terrorist attack and blamed radical Islamic terrorism for the attack.
Unseen was produced by The Washington Post, Boston Globe, PBS Frontline and WGBH.
It is being edited by Laura Gries, a former New York Times reporter and documentary producer who is now an editor at The Boston Globe.
The Globe, Frontline, PBS and The Boston Herald have been among the publications that have been targeted by some members of Congress in recent weeks for publishing stories that could be deemed biased, according to a review of news coverage by the Media Research Center.
In response to the controversy, the Boston Globe has issued an apology, saying that its reporters “failed to take into account the fact that it was not the first time in history that Boston has been a target of a terrorist assault.”
In its latest statement, the Globe also said that it has been working to “rein in the impact of sensationalist reporting” on the event.
The filmmakers are now hoping to have the documentary seen by hundreds of thousands of people across the country.
The filmmaker, who also wrote the screenplay, told The Hill on Friday that he was proud of the film.
“It’s going to be the first documentary of its kind that really puts the public on a level playing field and tells their side of the story,” Peterson said.
“We are trying to put it out there, but it’s not a political documentary.
It’s not about politics.
It really is about this extraordinary, courageous, heroic, heroic woman who lost her life.
It can be seen as the truth.
It doesn’t have to be seen that way.”
He also called on the media to change their ways.
“There’s going be a lot of reporting out there that will paint us in a bad light,” he said.
Peterson, who is also a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, said that he hopes that Unseen will have the impact that his previous film, The Boston Marathon Bombing, had on the American public.
Peterson said that the film will focus on the events after the bombing.
“You know, the media really doesn’t want to talk about the event and they really don’t want us to talk.
They’re just going to talk and say it was a terrorist event,” he explained.
“That’s the way it’s always been, it’s the narrative.
I think that’s really the problem.”
The Boston Public Library is planning to host an event on Friday to discuss the Unseen documentary.
The Boston Post, The New York Post and WMBF are all participating in the event, which is scheduled for 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., the library said.
The event is free and open to the public.