Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Directing/producing/screenwriting 2.2 Writing 2.3 Acting 2.4 Television 2.5 Music videos 2.6 Appearances in other documentaries 2.7 Theater 3 Political views 4 Personal life 5 Work 5.1 Bibliography 5.2 Filmography 5.2.1 Documentary film 5.2.2 Narrative film 5.2.3 As actor or himself 5.3 Television series 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External links


Early life[edit] Michael Moore was born in Flint, Michigan, and raised in Davison, a suburb of Flint, by parents Helen Veronica (née Wall),[7] a secretary, and Francis Richard "Frank" Moore, an automotive assembly-line worker.[8][9][10][11] At that time, the city of Flint was home to many General Motors factories, where his parents and grandfather worked. His uncle LaVerne was one of the founders of the United Automobile Workers labor union and participated in the Flint Sit-Down Strike.[12] Moore was brought up Catholic,[13] and has Irish, Scottish, and English ancestry.[14][15] He attended parochial St. John's Elementary School for primary school and later attended St. Paul's Seminary in Saginaw, Michigan, for a year.[8][16][17][18][19] He then attended Davison High School, where he was active in both drama and debate,[20] graduating in 1972. As a member of the Boy Scouts of America, he achieved the rank of Eagle Scout. At the age of 18, he was elected to the Davison school board.[8] At the time he was the youngest person elected to office in the U.S., as the minimum age to hold public office had just been lowered to 18.[21]


Career[edit] Moore dropped out of the University of Michigan-Flint following his first year (where he wrote for the student newspaper The Michigan Times). At 22 he founded the alternative weekly magazine The Flint Voice, which soon changed its name to The Michigan Voice as it expanded to cover the entire state. Popstar Harry Chapin is credited with being the reason the magazine was able to start by performing benefit concerts and donating the money to Moore. Moore crept backstage after a concert to Harry's dressing room and convinced him to do a concert and give the money to him. Harry ended up doing a concert in Flint every year, selling out to the entire town.[22] In 1986, when Moore became the editor of Mother Jones, a liberal political magazine, The Michigan Voice was shut down by the investors and he moved to California.[citation needed]) Moore at the 66th Venice International Film Festival in September 2009 After four months at Mother Jones, Moore was fired. Matt Labash of The Weekly Standard reported this was for refusing to print an article by Paul Berman that was critical of the Sandinista human rights record in Nicaragua.[23] Moore refused to run the article, believing it to be inaccurate. "The article was flatly wrong and the worst kind of patronizing bullshit. You would scarcely know from it that the United States had been at war with Nicaragua for the last five years."[24] Moore believes that Mother Jones fired him because of the publisher's refusal to allow him to cover a story on the GM plant closings in his hometown of Flint, Michigan. He responded by putting laid-off GM worker Ben Hamper (who was also writing for the same magazine at the time) on the magazine's cover, leading to his termination. Moore sued for wrongful dismissal, and settled out of court for $58,000, providing him with seed money for his first film, Roger & Me.[25] Directing/producing/screenwriting[edit] Roger & Me The 1989 film was Moore's first documentary about what happened to Flint, Michigan, after General Motors closed its factories and opened new ones in Mexico, where the workers were paid much less. Since then Moore has become known as a critic of the neoliberal view of globalization.[citation needed] "Roger" is Roger B. Smith, former CEO and President of General Motors. Harlan Jacobson, editor of Film Comment magazine, said that Moore muddled the chronology in Roger & Me to make it seem that events that took place before G.M.’s layoffs were a consequence of them.[citation needed] Critic Roger Ebert defended Moore's handling of the timeline as an artistic and stylistic choice that had less to do with his credibility as a filmmaker and more to do with the flexibility of film as a medium to express a satiric viewpoint.[26] Pets or Meat: The Return to Flint Moore made a follow-up 23-minute documentary film that aired on PBS in 1992. It is based on Roger & Me. The film's title refers to Rhonda Britton, a Flint, Michigan, resident featured in both the 1989 and 1992 films who sells rabbits as either pets or meat.[27] Canadian Bacon Moore's 1995 satirical film features a fictional U.S. president (played by Alan Alda) engineering a fake war with Canada in order to boost his popularity. It is noted for containing a number of Canadian and American stereotypes, and for being Moore's only non-documentary film. The film is also one of the last featuring Canadian-born actor John Candy, and also features a number of cameos by other Canadian actors. In the film, several potential enemies for America's next great campaign are discussed by the president and his cabinet. (The scene was strongly influenced by the Stanley Kubrick film Dr. Strangelove.[citation needed]) The president comments that declaring war on Canada was as ridiculous as declaring war on international terrorism. His military advisor (played by Rip Torn) quickly rejects this idea, saying that no one would care about "a bunch of guys driving around blowing up rent-a-cars."[citation needed] The Big One This 1997 film documents the tour publicizing Moore's book Downsize This! Random Threats from an Unarmed American, in which he criticizes mass layoffs despite record corporate profits. Among others, he targets Nike for outsourcing shoe production to Indonesia.[citation needed] Bowling for Columbine This 2002 documentary film probes the culture of guns and violence in the United States, taking as a starting point the Columbine High School massacre of 1999. Bowling for Columbine won the Anniversary Prize at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival[28] and France's César Award as the Best Foreign Film. In the United States, it won the 2002 Academy Award for Documentary Feature. It also enjoyed great commercial and critical success for a film of its type, and has since gone on to be considered one of the greatest documentary films of all-time.[29][30][31][32] At the time of Columbine's release, it was the highest-grossing mainstream-released documentary (a record now held by Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11).[2] It was praised by some for illuminating a subject avoided by the mainstream media.[citation needed] Fahrenheit 9/11 Moore's next film, released in 2004, examines America in the aftermath of the September 11 attacks, particularly the record of the George W. Bush Administration and alleged links between the families of George W. Bush and Osama bin Laden. Fahrenheit was awarded the Palme d'Or,[33] the top honor at the 2004 Cannes Film Festival; it was the first documentary film to win the prize since 1956. Moore later announced that Fahrenheit 9/11 would not be in consideration for the 2005 Academy Award for Documentary Feature, but instead for the Academy Award for Best Picture. He stated he wanted the movie to be seen by a few million more people via television broadcast prior to Election Day. According to Moore, "Academy rules forbid the airing of a documentary on television within nine months of its theatrical release", and since the November 2 election was fewer than nine months after the film's release, it would have been disqualified for the Documentary Oscar.[34] Regardless, Fahrenheit did not receive an Oscar nomination for Best Picture. The title of the film alludes to the classic book Fahrenheit 451 about a future totalitarian state in which books are banned; according to the book, paper begins to burn at 451 °F (233 °C). The pre-release subtitle of the film confirms the allusion: "The temperature at which freedom burns."[citation needed] As of August 2012, Fahrenheit 9/11 is the highest-grossing documentary of all time, taking in over US$200 million worldwide, including United States box office revenue of almost US$120 million.[2] In February 2011, Moore sued producers Bob and Harvey Weinstein for US$2.7 million in unpaid profits from the film, claiming they used "Hollywood accounting tricks" to avoid paying him the money.[35] In February 2012, Moore and the Weinsteins informed the court that they had settled their dispute.[36] Michael Moore at the 2007 Cannes Film Festival receiving a standing ovation for Sicko Sicko Moore directed this 2007 film about the American health care system, focusing particularly on the managed-care and pharmaceutical industries. At least four major pharmaceutical companies—Pfizer, Eli Lilly, AstraZeneca, and GlaxoSmithKline—ordered their employees not to grant any interviews or assist Moore.[37][38][39] According to Moore in a letter on his website, "roads that often surprise us and lead us to new ideas—and challenge us to reconsider the ones we began with have caused some minor delays." The film premiered at the Cannes Film Festival on May 19, 2007, receiving a lengthy standing ovation, and was released in the U.S. and Canada on June 29, 2007.[40] The film is currently ranked the tenth highest grossing documentary of all time[2] and received an Academy Award nomination for Best Documentary Feature.[41] Captain Mike Across America and Slacker Uprising Moore takes a look at the politics of college students in what he calls "Bush Administration America" with this film shot during Moore's 60-city college campus tour in the months leading up to George W. Bush's 2004 presidential election.[42] The film debuted at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 7, 2007. It was later re-edited by Moore into Slacker Uprising and released for free on the internet on September 23, 2008.[citation needed] Capitalism: A Love Story Released on September 23, 2009, Capitalism looks at the late-2000s financial crisis and the U.S. economy during the transition between the incoming Obama Administration and the outgoing Bush Administration. Addressing a press conference at its release, Moore said, "Democracy is not a spectator sport, it's a participatory event. If we don't participate in it, it ceases to be a democracy. So Obama will rise or fall based not so much on what he does but on what we do to support him."[43] Where to Invade Next Next examines the benefits of European socialism. The film had its premiere at the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival.[44] Godfrey Cheshire, writing for Roger Ebert.com, wrote that "Moore's surprising and extraordinarily winning Where to Invade Next will almost surely cast his detractors at Fox News and similar sinkholes into consternation".[45] Michael Moore in TrumpLand In this film, Moore talks about the 2016 Presidential Election Campaigns. It is a solo performance showing Moore on stage speaking to a seated audience. The film consists of Moore's opinions of the candidates and highlights then-Democratic National Candidate Hillary Clinton's strengths and also features a lengthy section on how then-Republican National Candidate Donald Trump could win.[46] It was filmed in Wilmington, Ohio, at the Murphy Theatre over the course of two nights in October, 2016.[47][46] The film premiered just eleven days after it was shot[48] at the IFC Center in New York City. Fahrenheit 11/9 In May 2017, it was announced that Moore had reunited with Harvey Weinstein to direct his new film about Donald Trump, titled Fahrenheit 11/9[49], expected in "late spring" of 2018.[50] The title refers to the day when Donald Trump officially became President-elect of the United States. Writing[edit] Moore has written and co-written eight non-fiction books, mostly on similar subject matter to his documentaries. Stupid White Men (2001) is ostensibly a critique of American domestic and foreign policy but, by Moore's own admission, is also "a book of political humor."[51] Dude, Where's My Country? (2003), is an examination of the Bush family's relationships with Saudi royalty, the Bin Laden family, and the energy industry, and a call-to-action for liberals in the 2004 election.[citation needed] Several of his works have made bestseller lists.[citation needed] Michael Moore (left) at Royce Hall, UCLA to promote his memoir Here Comes Trouble, September 2011 Acting[edit] Moore has dabbled in acting, following a supporting role in Lucky Numbers (2000) playing the cousin of Lisa Kudrow's character, who agrees to be part of the scheme concocted by John Travolta's character. He also had a cameo in his Canadian Bacon as an anti-Canada activist. In 2004, he did a cameo, as a news journalist, in The Fever, starring Vanessa Redgrave in the lead. [52] Television[edit] Between 1994 and 1995, he directed and hosted the BBC television series TV Nation, which followed the format of news magazine shows but covered topics they avoid. The series aired on BBC2 in the UK. The series was also aired in the US on NBC in 1994 for 9 episodes and again for 8 episodes on Fox in 1995.[citation needed] His other major series was The Awful Truth, which satirized actions by big corporations and politicians. It aired on Channel 4 in the UK, and the Bravo network in the US, in 1999 and 2000. Moore won the Hugh M. Hefner First Amendment Award in Arts and Entertainment for being the executive producer and host of The Awful Truth, where he was also described as "muckraker, author and documentary filmmaker".[citation needed] Another 1999 series, Michael Moore Live, was aired in the UK only on Channel 4, though it was broadcast from New York. This show had a similar format to The Awful Truth, but also incorporated phone-ins and a live stunt each week.[citation needed] Moore is slated to return to network television on Turner/TNT in February 2018 with a program called "Michael Moore Live from the Apocalypse".[53] Music videos[edit] Moore has directed several music videos, including two for Rage Against the Machine for songs from The Battle of Los Angeles: "Sleep Now in the Fire" and "Testify". He was threatened with arrest during the shooting of "Sleep Now in the Fire", which was filmed on Wall Street; and subsequently the city of New York City denied the band permission to play there, even though the band and Moore had secured a federal permit to perform.[54] Moore also directed the videos for R.E.M. single "All the Way to Reno (You're Gonna Be a Star)" in 2001 and the System of a Down song "Boom!".[55][56] Appearances in other documentaries[edit] He appeared in The Drugging of Our Children, a 2005 documentary about over-prescription of psychiatric medication to children and teenagers, directed by Gary Null, a proponent of Alternative Medicine. In the film Moore agrees with Gary Null that Ritalin and other similar drugs are over-prescribed, saying that they are seen as a "pacifier." He appeared on fellow Flint natives Grand Funk Railroad's episode of Behind the Music.[citation needed] He appeared as an off-camera interviewer in Blood in the Face, a 1991 documentary about white supremacy groups. At the center of the film is a neo-Nazi gathering in Michigan.[57] Moore appeared in the 2001 documovie The Party's Over discussing Democrats and Republicans.[citation needed] He appeared in The Yes Men, a 2003 documentary about two men who pose as the World Trade Organization. He appears during a segment concerning working conditions in Mexico and Latin America.[citation needed] Moore was interviewed for the 2004 documentary, The Corporation. One of his highlighted quotes was: "The problem is the profit motive: for corporations, there's no such thing as enough."[58] He appeared in the 2006 documentary I'm Going to Tell You a Secret, which chronicles Madonna's 2004 Re-Invention World Tour. Moore attended her show in New York City at Madison Square Garden.[citation needed] Theater[edit] Moore's Broadway debut, The Terms of My Surrender, an anti-Trump dramatic monologue, premiered on August 10, 2017 at the Belasco Theatre.[59] In the first week the production earned $456,195 in sales and $367,634 in the final week, altogether it grossed $4.2 million. It lasted 13 weeks with 83 performances and closed doors in October 2017 in which it fell short of its 49 percent potential gross.[60][61] The show received mostly negative and unenthusiastic reviews.[62] The spokesman for "The Terms of My Surrender" said that the production may show in San Francisco in early 2018.[63]


Political views[edit] Moore lampoons George W. Bush's reaction to the September 11 attacks notification Part of a series on Socialism in the United States History Utopian socialism New Harmony Brook Farm Oneida Community Icarians Bishop Hill Commune Progressive Era St. Louis Commune 1912 Lawrence Textile Strike Labor unionisation Women's suffrage Haymarket affair May Day Green Corn Rebellion Repression and persecution Espionage Act of 1917 First Red Scare American Defense Society American Protective League Seattle General Strike Communist Party USA and African Americans Communism in the Labor Movement 1919–37 Communism in the Labor Movement 1937–50 McCarthyism Smith Act / Smith Act trials John Birch Society Civil Rights / anti-War movements COINTELPRO New Left Great Society War on Poverty Poor People's Campaign Black Power movement Active parties American Party of Labor Black Riders Liberation Party Committees of Correspondence for Democracy and Socialism (CDCS) Communist Party USA Democratic Socialists of America Freedom Road Socialist Organization Freedom Socialist Party Industrial Workers of the World International Socialist Organization Legal Marijuana Now Party New Afrikan Black Panther Party New Students for a Democratic Society Party for Socialism and Liberation Peace and Freedom Party Progressive Labor Party Revolutionary Communist Party Socialist Action Socialist Alternative Socialist Equality Party Socialist Organizer Socialist Party Socialist Workers Party Spartacist League Workers World Party World Socialist Party of the United States Defunct parties American Labor Party American Workers Party Black Panther Party Communist League of America Communist Workers' Party Democratic Socialist Federation Democratic Socialist Organizing Committee Farmer–Labor Party Maoist Internationalist Movement New American Movement Proletarian Party of America Puerto Rican Socialist Party Social Democracy of America Social Democratic Federation Social Democratic Party of America Social Democrats, USA Socialist Labor Party of America Socialist Party of America Students for a Democratic Society Weather Underground White Panther Party Workers Party of the United States Youth International Party Literature The Jungle Appeal to Reason International Socialist Review Looking Backward The Other America Daily Worker Monthly Review Voluntary Socialism Monopoly Capital Related topics American Left Anarchism Anarchism in the United States Socialism Utopian socialism Scientific socialism Marxism Marxism–Leninism Labor history Labor unions Libertarian socialism Labor laws Minimum wage Socialism portal United States portal v t e Although Moore has been noted for his political activism,[1] he rejects the label as redundant in a democracy: "I and you and everyone else has to be a political activist. If we're not politically active, it ceases to be a democracy."[64] According to John Flesher of the Associated Press, Moore is known for his "fiery left-wing populism,"[65] and publications such as the Socialist Worker Online have hailed him as the "new Tom Paine."[66] In a speech, he said that socialism is democracy, is Christianity. However, he later said that economic philosophies from the past were not apt enough to describe today's realities.[67] Moore was a high-profile guest at both the 2004 Democratic National Convention and the 2004 Republican National Convention, chronicling his impressions in USA Today. He was criticized in a speech by Republican Senator John McCain as "a disingenuous film-maker". Moore laughed and waved as Republican attendees jeered, later chanting "four more years". Moore gestured with his thumb and finger at the crowd, which translates into "loser".[68] During September and October 2004, Moore spoke at universities and colleges in swing states during his "Slacker Uprising Tour". The tour gave away ramen and underwear to students who promised to vote.[69][70] One stop during the tour was Utah Valley State College. A fight for his right to speak resulted in massive public debates and a media blitz, eventually resulting in a lawsuit against the college and the resignation of at least one member of the college's student government.[71][72] The Utah event was chronicled in the documentary film This Divided State.[72] Despite having supported Ralph Nader in the 2000 presidential election, Moore urged Nader not to run in 2004 so as not to split the left vote. On Real Time with Bill Maher, Moore and Bill Maher knelt before Nader to plead with him to stay out of the race.[73] Moore drew attention in 2004 when he used the term "deserter" to describe then president George W. Bush while introducing Retired Army Gen. Wesley K. Clark at a Democratic Presidential debate in New Hampshire. Noting that Clark had been a champion debater at West Point, Moore told a laughing crowd, "I know what you're thinking. I want to see that debate" between Clark and Bush – "the general versus the deserter". Moore said he was referring to published reports in several media outlets including The Boston Globe which had reported that "there is strong evidence that Bush performed no military service as required when he moved from Houston to Alabama to work on a U.S. Senate campaign from May to November 1972."[74][75][76] In 2007, Moore became a contributing journalist at OpEdNews, and by May 2014 had authored over 70 articles published on their website.[77] On April 21, 2008, Moore endorsed Barack Obama for President, stating that Hillary Clinton's recent actions had been "disgusting."[78] Moore was an active supporter of the Occupy Wall Street protest in New York City and spoke with the OWS protesters on September 26, 2011.[79] On October 29, 2011, he spoke at the Occupy Oakland protest site to express his support.[80] Moore praised Django Unchained, tweeting that the movie "is one of the best film satires ever. A rare American movie on slavery and the origins of our sick racist history."[81] Moore at the march against Trump, New York City, 12 November 2016 Moore's 2011 claims that "Four hundred obscenely wealthy individuals, 400 little Mubaraks – most of whom benefited in some way from the multi-trillion-dollar taxpayer bailout of 2008 – now have more cash, stock and property than the assets of 155 million Americans combined" and that these 400 Americans "have more wealth than half of all Americans combined" was found to be true by PolitiFact and others.[82][83][84][85] After Venezuelan President Hugo Chávez's death in March 2013, Moore praised him for “eliminating 75 percent of extreme poverty” while “[providing] free health and education for all.”[86] In an op-ed piece for The New York Times published on December 31, 2013, Moore assessed the Affordable Care Act, calling it “awful” and adding that, “Obamacare’s rocky start ... is a result of one fatal flaw: The Affordable Care Act is a pro-insurance-industry plan implemented by a president who knew in his heart that a single-payer, Medicare-for-all model was the true way to go.” Despite his strong critique, however, Moore wrote that he still considers the plan a “godsend” because it provides a start "to get what we deserve: universal quality health care.”[87][88] In December 2015, Moore announced his support for Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders in the 2016 United States presidential election.[89] Moore called Sanders a "force to contend with."[90] In January 2016, he officially endorsed Bernie Sanders for president.[91] After Sanders lost the 2016 primaries, Moore urged Americans to vote for Clinton[92][93] while also correctly predicting that Trump would win the election because the post-industrial Midwestern states would vote for Trump.[94] After Trump was elected, Moore called Trump a “Russian traitor”,[95] saying his presidency had “no legitimacy”.[96] In October 2016, Moore criticized Julian Assange and WikiLeaks for publishing leaks from the DNC's emails, saying: “I think WikiLeaks and I think Assange, they’re essentially anarchists and they know, just like a lot of people voting for Trump know, that he’s their human Molotov cocktail and they want to blow up the system. It’s an anarchic move.”[97] Play media Michael Moore expresses his political views in 2017 - video from MSNBC. Moore started the website TrumpiLeaks in May 2017, to encourage whistleblowers to provide information about Donald Trump. Moore was inspired to create the site after witnessing the firings by Trump of three law enforcement officials, specifically: United States Attorney Preet Bharara, former acting United States Attorney General Sally Yates, and former Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation James Comey.[98][99] Moore posted a message to his personal website, explaining the motivation of the new venture and that he wanted any information related to: "crimes, breaches of public trust and misconduct committed by Donald J. Trump and his associates".[100] He asserted, "Trump thinks he's above the law".[100] Moore stated it was his view that Trump had engaged in obstruction of justice, falsehoods to the United States citizenry, promoted violent behavior, and violated the Constitution of the United States.[101][102]


Personal life[edit] Moore married film producer Kathleen Glynn on October 19, 1991. He filed for divorce on June 17, 2013.[103] At the time of his divorce, he was estimated to have a net worth of $50 million.[104] On July 22, 2014, the divorce was finalized.[105] Moore was raised a Catholic, but is no longer a practicing member of the Church,[106] and he disagrees with church teaching on subjects such as abortion[107] and same-sex marriage.[108] Following the Columbine High School massacre, Moore acquired a lifetime membership to the National Rifle Association (NRA). Moore said that he initially intended to become the NRA's president to dismantle the organization, but he soon dismissed the plan as too difficult.[109][110] Gun rights supporters such as Dave Kopel claimed that there was no chance of that happening;[111] David T. Hardy and Jason Clarke wrote that Moore failed to discover that the NRA selects a president not by membership vote but by a vote of the board of directors.[112] In 2005, Time magazine named Moore one of the world's 100 most influential people.[6] Later in 2005, Moore founded the Traverse City Film Festival held annually in Traverse City, Michigan. In 2009, he co-founded the Traverse City Comedy Festival, also held annually in Traverse City, where Moore helped spearhead the renovation of the historic downtown State Theater.[113][114]


Work[edit] Bibliography[edit] Moore, Michael (1996). Downsize This! Random Threats from an Unarmed American. New York: HarperPerennial. ISBN 0-06-097733-7.  Moore, Michael; Glynn, Kathleen (1998). Adventures in a TV Nation. New York: HarperPerennial. ISBN 0-06-098809-6.  Moore, Michael (2002). Stupid White Men ...and Other Sorry Excuses for the State of the Nation!. New York: Regan Books. ISBN 0-06-039245-2.  Moore, Michael (2003). Dude, Where's My Country?. New York: Warner Books. ISBN 0-446-53223-1.  Moore, Michael (2004). Will They Ever Trust Us Again?. New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-7432-7152-1.  Moore, Michael (2004). The Official Fahrenheit 9/11 Reader. New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-7432-7292-7.  Moore, Michael (2008). Mike's Election Guide 2008. New York: Grand Central Publishing. ISBN 0-446-54627-5.  Moore, Michael (2011). Here Comes Trouble: Stories from My Life. New York: Grand Central Publishing. ISBN 0-446-53224-X.  Filmography[edit] Documentary film[edit] Roger & Me (1989) Pets or Meat: The Return to Flint (1992) The Big One (1997) And Justice for All (1998) Bowling for Columbine (2002) Fahrenheit 9/11 (2004) Sicko (2007) Slacker Uprising (2008 - a re-edited version of Captain Mike Across America, which he had released in 2007) Capitalism: A Love Story (2009) Where to Invade Next (2015) Michael Moore in TrumpLand (2016) Narrative film[edit] Canadian Bacon (1995) As actor or himself[edit] Canadian Bacon (1995) (cameo as gun nut) EDtv (1999) (cameo as himself) Lucky Numbers (2000) (as actor) The Party's Over (2001) (Documentary interview) The Corporation (2003) (Documentary interview) The Simpsons ep. The President Wore Pearls (2003) (Guest star) Television series[edit] TV Nation (1994) The Awful Truth (1999) Michael Moore Live (1999)


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Archived from the original on February 10, 2010. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ "Michael Moore Biography (1954–)". Film Reference. Retrieved July 19, 2007.  ^ Rapoport, Roger (2007). Citizen Moore: the life and times of an American iconoclast. RDR Books. p. 19. ISBN 1-57143-163-2.  ^ "Francis Richard Moore's Obituary on Flint Journal".  ^ Stated in Moore's film, Roger & Me, 1989, and Capitalism: A Love Story, 2009. ^ Williamson, Marianne (September 18, 2007). "Filmmaker Michael Moore's Spirituality". O: The Oprah Magazine. Retrieved September 16, 2010.  ^ "Michael Moore talks 'Capitalism' and how Irish background shapes his views". September 30, 2009.  ^ http://humphrysfamilytree.com/Royal/Larson/Edw1-MichaelMoore.pdf ^ Schultz, Emily (2005). Michael Moore: a biography. ECW Press. pp. 7–8. ISBN 1-55022-699-1.  ^ Richard Knight, Jr. (June 27, 2007). "To Your Health: A Talk with Sicko's Michael Moore". Windy City Media Group. Retrieved June 27, 2007.  ^ Primeau, François. American Dissident, Lulu Press, 2007. ^ Headlam, Bruce (September 16, 2009). "Capitalism's little tramp". The New York Times. Retrieved September 17, 2009.  ^ Gary Strauss (June 20, 2004). "The truth about Michael Moore". USA Today. Retrieved July 9, 2006.  ^ Garner, Dwight (September 13, 2011). "A Contrarian Since Childhood". The New York Times. Retrieved June 28, 2013.  ^ "Michael Moore on how Harry Chapin helped found the magazine".  ^ Schultz, Emily (2005). Michael Moore: a biorgraphy. 47–54: ECW Press. ISBN 1-55022-699-1.  ^ Cockburn, Alexander. "Beat The Devil: Michael meets Mr. Jones", The Nation, September 13, 1986. ^ Matt Labash. Michael Moore, One-Trick Phony. The Weekly Standard. June 8, 1998. ^ Ebert, Roger (February 11, 1990). "Attacks on 'Roger & Me' completely miss the point of the film". Sun Times. Retrieved October 5, 2011.  ^ Diane Katz (September 20, 1992). "'Roger and Me' Revisited". The Detroit News.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Festival de Cannes: Bowling for Columbine". festival-cannes.com. Archived from the original on July 10, 2011. Retrieved October 24, 2009.  ^ "International Documentary Association Top Twenty Documentaries of All-Time". Central Washington University — Brooks Library (at Archive.org). Archived from the original on 2008-02-13. Retrieved 2009-09-18.  ^ ""Bowling for Columbine" Named Best Documentary Film". About.com. December 12, 2002. Retrieved 2009-09-18.  ^ Top 100 Documentary Movies Rotten Tomatoes Retrieved 2016-02-08 ^ The 25 Greatest Documentaries of All-Time PBS Retrieved 2016-02-08 ^ "Festival de Cannes: Fahrenheit 9/11". festival-cannes.com. Archived from the original on January 18, 2012. Retrieved November 30, 2009.  ^ Michael Moore (September 6, 2004). "Why I Will Not Seek a Best Documentary Oscar (I'm giving it up in the hopes more voters can see "Fahrenheit 9/11")". Archived from the original on May 14, 2011. Retrieved March 8, 2011.  ^ "Film-maker Michael Moore sues Weinstein brothers". BBC. February 9, 2011. Retrieved February 9, 2011.  ^ Belloni, Matthew. "Michael Moore, Harvey Weinstein Settle 'Fahrenheit 9/11' Lawsuit". The Hollywood Reporter.  ^ The Philadelphia Inquirer: Inqlings | Michael Moore takes on Glaxo. Michael Klein, September 30, 2005. Archive accessed July 9, 2006. ^ Common Dreams News Center: Archived August 23, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. Drug Firms are on the Defense as Filmmaker Michael Moore Plans to Dissect Their Industry. Original Article — Elaine Dutka, L.A. Times, December 22, 2004. Archive accessed August 9, 2006. ^ Chicago Tribune: Archived October 10, 2004, at the Wayback Machine. Michael Moore turns camera onto health care industry. Bruce Japsen, October 3, 2004. Archive accessed July 9, 2006. ^ CBC Sicko to have unofficial premiere at Democratic fundraiser May 26, 2007. URL accessed October 14, 2007. ^ "Shortlist for docu Oscar unveiled". The Hollywood Reporter. November 20, 2007. Archived from the original on May 2, 2008. Retrieved January 31, 2008.  ^ "Toronto International Film Festival". Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved September 7, 2007.  ^ "Capitalism is evil", says new Michael Moore film Reuters, September 6, 2009. ^ "Toronto 2015: Ridley Scott, Michael Moore films set for world premieres". Retrieved July 28, 2015.  ^ Cheshire, Godfrey. "Where to Invade Next Movie Review (2015) - Roger Ebert". rogerebert.com. Retrieved March 28, 2017.  ^ a b "Read Michael Moore's Full 'Trumpland' Explanation for How Trump Won". EW.com. 2016-11-09. Retrieved 2017-04-30.  ^ Genzlinger, Neil (2016-10-19). "Review: 'Michael Moore in TrumpLand' Isn't About Donald Trump". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-04-30.  ^ "Michael Moore filmed 'TrumpLand' just 11 days ago to rally 'depressed Hillary voters'". Los Angeles Times. 2016-10-19. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved 2017-04-30.  ^ "Michael Moore, Harvey Weinstein Reunite for Surprise Trump Doc 'Fahrenheit 11/9'". http://www.thewrap.com/michael-moore-harvey-weinstein-reunite-trump-doc-fahrenheit-119/. 16 May 2017. Retrieved 17 May 2017.  External link in |publisher= (help) ^ https://www.democracynow.org/2017/9/29/full_intv_michael_moore_on_his ^ Opinion Journal from The Wall Street Journal: Unmoored from Reality. John Fund's Political Diary, March 21, 2003. URL accessed August 29, 2006. ^ "Michael Moore". IMDb. Amazon.com. Retrieved 15 January 2018.  ^ https://www.democracynow.org/2017/9/29/full_intv_michael_moore_on_his ^ Green Left Weekly: Rage against Wall Street. Michael Moore, via MichaelMoore.com, date unspecified. URL accessed July 9, 2006. ^ "System Of A Down Nab Michael Moore To Helm 'Boom!' Protest Clip". mtv.com. Retrieved March 28, 2017.  ^ "System Of A Down — Boom! Directed By Michael Moore With System Of A..." systemofadown.com. Archived from the original on March 23, 2017. Retrieved March 28, 2017.  ^ Moore details his involvement in the audio commentary on the Roger & Me DVD. ^ "Who's Who". The Corporation Film. Archived from the original on August 11, 2007.  ^ Green, Jesse (2017-08-10). "Review: Michael Moore, Bragging on Broadway, in 'The Terms of My Surrender'". The New York Times. Retrieved 2017-08-18.  ^ "Michael Moore's Broadway show fails to impress at the box office". Fox News. Retrieved 25 October 2017.  ^ "Michael Moore's anti-Trump Broadway show closes". The Hill. Retrieved 25 October 2017.  ^ "The Terms of My Surrender review – Michael Moore takes on Trump by preaching to the choir". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 October 2017.  ^ "Michael Moore's Broadway Show Falls Short at the Box Office". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 25 October 2017.  ^ "'I am the balance', says Moore". Minneapolis Star Tribune. South Florida Sun-Sentinel. July 4, 2007. Retrieved July 6, 2007. Moore rejects the label "political activist"; as a citizen of a democracy, Moore insists, such a description is redundant.  ^ Flesher, John (June 16, 2007). "Hollywood meets Bellaire as Moore gives sneak peek of "Sicko"". Associated Press. But the filmmaker, known for his fiery left-wing populism and polemical films such as "Fahrenheit 9/11" and Oscar-winning "Bowling for Columbine", told the audience "Sicko" would appeal across the political spectrum.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Porton, Richard. "Weapon of mass instruction Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11". Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved 2009-05-15. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) . Cineaste (September 22, 2004). Retrieved May 15, 2009; see also Davy, Michael. Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11. Socialist Worker. July 10, 2004. Retrieved May 15, 2009. ^ Michael Moore Talks About Socialism, October 8, 2009 ^ Delegates relish McCain jab at filmmaker Moore CNN.com. August 31, 2006. ^ "Moore Offers 'Hell raiser' Scholarship During Speech". 10News.com. October 14, 2004. Retrieved December 4, 2011.  ^ "Michael Moore Offers Slacker Uprising Free Online". Scoop Independent News. September 23, 2008. Retrieved December 4, 2011.  ^ Hancock, Laura (February 6, 2005). "Film dissects pros, cons of Moore visit". Deseret Morning News. Retrieved December 4, 2011.  ^ a b This Divided State official website. Accessed July 9, 2006. ^ "Bill Maher: Back for More". Washingtonpost.com. August 2, 2004. Retrieved March 7, 2012.  ^ "George W. Bush, A.W.O.L". MichaelMoore.com. Archived from the original on March 8, 2012. Retrieved March 7, 2012.  ^ George W. Bush, A.W.O.L Archived March 8, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., January 23, 2004. ^ Bell, Dawson (October 5, 2004). "Michigan GOP says Michael Moore tried to buy votes with underwear". Detroit Free Press. Archived from the original on October 13, 2004.  ^ "Michael Moore author page at OpEdNews". OpEdNews. Retrieved May 19, 2014.  ^ ["My Vote's for Obama (if I could vote) ...by Michael Moore]". April 21, 2008. Archived from the original on December 20, 2013. Retrieved January 1, 2017.  ^ "Something Has Started: Michael Moore on the Occupy Wall St. Protests that Could Spark a Movement". Democracy Now. September 28, 2011. Retrieved October 29, 2011.  ^ "Michael Moore: Occupy movement killed apathy". CBS News. October 29, 2011. Retrieved October 29, 2011.  ^ "'Django Unchained' was more than a role for Kerry Washington". DecaPost.com. December 31, 2012. Archived from the original on April 8, 2013.  ^ Kertscher, Tom; Borowski, Greg (March 10, 2011). "The Truth-O-Meter Says: True - Michael Moore says 400 Americans have more wealth than half of all Americans combined". PolitiFact. Retrieved August 11, 2013.  ^ Moore, Michael (March 6, 2011). "America Is Not Broke". Huffington Post. Retrieved August 11, 2013.  ^ Moore, Michael (March 7, 2011). "The Forbes 400 vs. Everybody Else". michaelmoore.com. Archived from the original on March 9, 2011. Retrieved August 28, 2014.  ^ Pepitone, Julianne (September 22, 2010). "Forbes 400: The super-rich get richer". CNN. Retrieved August 11, 2013.  ^ "Sean Penn, Michael Moore and Oliver Stone pay tribute to Hugo Chávez". The Guardian. 6 March 2013. ^ Moore, Michael (December 31, 2013). "The Obamacare We Deserve". The New York Times. Retrieved January 6, 2014.  ^ Noam Schieber (January 5, 2014). "How Obamacare Actually Paves the Way Toward Single Payer". The New Republic. Retrieved January 7, 2014.  ^ "Michael Moore on Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders, The Extreme Right, God and His New Movie, Where To Invade Next". Huffington Post.com. Retrieved December 30, 2015.  ^ "Michael Moore: Sanders won the Dem debate". The Hill.com. Retrieved December 30, 2015.  ^ Moore, Michael (January 31, 2016). "My Endorsement Of Bernie Sanders". michaelmoore.com. Archived from the original on February 1, 2016. Retrieved February 1, 2016.  ^ Zeitchik, Steven (October 19, 2016). "Michael Moore filmed 'TrumpLand' just 11 days ago to rally 'depressed Hillary voters'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 9, 2016.  ^ Al Jazeera Staff (November 5, 2016). "Michael Moore: 'No choice' except Hillary Clinton". Al Jazeera English. Retrieved November 9, 2016.  ^ Gauthier, Brendan (July 21, 2016). ""I think Trump is gonna win": Michael Moore tells Bill Maher that Dems need to stop laughing at the RNC circus". Salon. Retrieved November 9, 2016.  ^ "Michael Moore tells Donald Trump: 'Vacate you Russian traitor'". The Independent. 15 February 2017. ^ "Michael Moore calls on Democrats to declare ‘national emergency’ to stop Donald Trump". The Independent. 22 March 2017. ^ "Bill Maher and Michael Moore Turn on Julian Assange: 'I Feel Like He's Drifted'". The Daily Beast. October 29, 2016. ^ Gorman, Michele (June 6, 2017), "Michael Moore launches 'TrumpiLeaks' website for whistleblowers", Newsweek, retrieved June 6, 2017  ^ Rozsa, Michael (June 6, 2017), "Michael Moore announces TrumpiLeaks, a website for anonymous anti-Trump leakers", Salon, retrieved June 6, 2017  ^ a b Rossman, Sean (June 6, 2017), "Michael Moore appeals to whistleblowers with Trumpileaks website", USA Today, retrieved June 6, 2017  ^ LaVito, Angelica (June 6, 2017), "Michael Moore launches TrumpiLeaks to encourage spilling secrets", CNBC, retrieved June 6, 2017  ^ Thomsen, Jacqueline (June 6, 2017), "Michael Moore launches 'Trumpileaks' website for whistleblowers", The Hill, retrieved June 6, 2017  ^ "Michael Moore divorce: Flint native splits with wife of 21 years". mlive.com. Retrieved July 19, 2013.  ^ Polone, Gavin (November 3, 2011). "Hollywood Producer Slams Michael Moore for Goldman Sachs Hypocrisy". hollywoodreporter.com. Retrieved January 28, 2014.  ^ "Filmmaker Michael Moore's Divorce Is Finalized". abcnews.go.com. July 23, 2014. Retrieved July 23, 2014.  ^ Sutherland, Paul (September 2011). "What Keeps Me Going: An Interview with Michael Moore". Spirituality and Health. Retrieved September 27, 2016.  ^ Moore, Michael (September 12, 2003). "Michael Moore to Wesley Clark: Run!". MichaelMoore.com. Archived from 12, 2003 the original Check |url= value (help) on April 13, 2014. Retrieved September 23, 2009.  ^ News Service, Canwest (June 11, 2007). "Moore may tackle gay rights". Canada.com. Retrieved September 23, 2009.  ^ Collins, Andrew (November 11, 2002). "Guardian/NFT interview: Michael Moore". The Guardian. London. Retrieved August 22, 2011. ...I became a lifetime member after the Columbine massacre because my first thought after Columbine was to run against Charlton Heston for the presidency of the NRA. You have to be a lifetime member to be able to do that, so I had to pay $750 to join. My plan was to get 5m Americans to join for the lowest basic membership and vote for me so that I'd win and dismantle the organization. Unfortunately, I figured that's just too much work for me so instead I made this movie.  ^ Lawrence, Ken (2004). The World According to Michael Moore: A Portrait in His Own Words. Andrews McMeel Publishing. p. 81. ISBN 1-4494-1332-3.  Moore is quoted from Entertainment Weekly, October 25, 2002. ^ Kopel, Dave (April 4, 2003). "Bowling Truths". National Review Online. Retrieved December 12, 2011.  ^ Hardy, David T.; Clarke, Jason (2005). Michael Moore Is a Big Fat Stupid White Man. HarperCollins. p. 114. ISBN 0-06-077960-8.  ^ Phillip, Abby (July 22, 2014). "Liberal filmmaker Michael Moore's conservative neighbors gawk, revel in his messy divorce". The Washington Post. Retrieved June 30, 2015.  ^ Michael Moore (July 15, 2012). "Emmy-winning Director: I Built a Movie Theater -- and a Film Festival -- and I'd Like You to Come to It". Huffington Post. Retrieved June 30, 2015. 


Further reading[edit] Benson, Thomas W. – Snee, Brian J. (eds.): Michael Moore and the Rhetoric of Documentary. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2015. ISBN 978-0-8093-3407-0.


External links[edit] Find more aboutMichael Mooreat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Texts from Wikisource Data from Wikidata Official website Michael Moore at Curlie (based on DMOZ) Michael Moore on IMDb Appearances on C-SPAN v t e Michael Moore Films Roger & Me (1989) Pets or Meat: The Return to Flint (1992) Canadian Bacon (1995) The Big One (1998) Bowling for Columbine (2002) Fahrenheit 9/11 (2004) Sicko (2007) Captain Mike Across America (2007) Slacker Uprising (2008) Capitalism: A Love Story (2009) Where to Invade Next (2015) Michael Moore in TrumpLand (2016) Fahrenheit 11/9 (upcoming) Television TV Nation (episodes) (1994–1995) The Awful Truth (1999–2000) Michael Moore Live (1999) Books Downsize This! Random Threats from an Unarmed American (1996) Adventures in a TV Nation (1998; with Kathleen Glynn) Stupid White Men ...and Other Sorry Excuses for the State of the Nation! (2002) Dude, Where's My Country? (2003) Will They Ever Trust Us Again? (2004) The Official Fahrenheit 9/11 Reader (2004) Mike's Election Guide 2008 (2008) Here Comes Trouble: Stories from My Life (2011) Related Crackers the Corporate Crime Fighting Chicken Fahrenheit 9/11 controversies TrumpiLeaks Traverse City Film Festival Dog Eat Dog Films v t e Writers Guild of America Award for Best Original Screenplay Original Drama (1969–1983, retired) William Goldman (1969) Francis Ford Coppola and Edmund H. North (1970) Penelope Gilliatt (1971) Jeremy Larner (1972) Steve Shagan (1973) Robert Towne (1974) Frank Pierson (1975) Paddy Chayefsky (1976) Arthur Laurents (1977) Nancy Dowd, Robert C. Jones and Waldo Salt (1978) Mike Gray, T. S. 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Brooks and Mark Andrus (1997) Marc Norman and Tom Stoppard (1998) Alan Ball (1999) Kenneth Lonergan (2000) Julian Fellowes (2001) Michael Moore (2002) Sofia Coppola (2003) Charlie Kaufman (2004) Paul Haggis and Bobby Moresco (2005) Michael Arndt (2006) Diablo Cody (2007) Dustin Lance Black (2008) Mark Boal (2009) Christopher Nolan (2010) Woody Allen (2011) Mark Boal (2012) Spike Jonze (2013) Wes Anderson and Hugo Guinness (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Barry Jenkins and Tarell Alvin McCraney (2016) Jordan Peele (2017) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 115241226 LCCN: n96098247 ISNI: 0000 0001 1480 3400 GND: 124123317 SELIBR: 77830 SUDOC: 060313455 BNF: cb135704031 (data) BIBSYS: 98079442 ULAN: 500255687 MusicBrainz: 847d1c5e-116b-42d0-bd79-b0d9b0602211 NLA: 36751415 NDL: 00898071 BNE: XX1166815 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Michael_Moore&oldid=826943980" Categories: Michael Moore1954 birthsAmerican alternative journalistsAmerican anti–Iraq War activistsAmerican anti-war activistsAmerican autobiographersAmerican documentary filmmakersAmerican gun control advocatesAmerican health activistsAmerican male film actorsAmerican male writersAmerican music video directorsAmerican people of English descentAmerican people of Irish descentAmerican people of Scottish descentAmerican political activistsAmerican political writersAmerican pro-choice activistsAmerican Roman CatholicsAmerican social commentatorsAmerican socialistsAnti-capitalistsAnti-consumeristsAnti-corporate activistsAnti-globalization activistsCatholic socialistsCésar Award winnersDirectors of Best Documentary Feature Academy Award winnersDirectors of Palme d'Or winnersEagle ScoutsEmmy Award winnersFilm directors from MichiganLGBT rights activists from the United StatesLiving peopleMale actors from MichiganMale feministsPeople from Davison, MichiganPeople from Traverse City, MichiganRoman Catholic activistsSchool board members in MichiganSocial criticsTheatre ownersUniversity of Michigan–Flint alumniWriters Guild of America Award winnersWriters from Flint, MichiganYouth empowerment peopleYouth rights peopleHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksPages using citations with accessdate and no URLCS1 errors: external linksCS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownPages with URL errorsWikipedia indefinitely move-protected pagesNPOV disputes from April 2017All NPOV disputesBLP articles lacking sources from March 2017All BLP articles lacking sourcesArticles with multiple maintenance issuesUse mdy dates from November 2014Articles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2017Articles with Curlie linksWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiers


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