Yes, you say, however this film is set in Scotland, not America. Genuine, and the main lesson I can gain from that will be that in both nations excessively numerous youngsters accurately comprehend that society has basically thought of them off.
The executive of “Sweet Sixteen,” Ken Loach, is political to the soles of his shoes, and his movies are frequently about the challenges of discovering nobility as a working individual. His “Bread and Roses” (2000) featured the future Oscar champ Adrien Brody as a union dissident in Los Angeles, attempting to sort out a gathering of non-union office cleaners and administration workers. In “Sweet Sixteen,” there are no employments, accordingly no wages.