Hillary Clinton as a student at Wellesley College

Prominent 1960s Marxist radical Saul Alinsky was the subject of Hillary Clinton’s college thesis and the founder of the community-organizing strategy of “social revolution” that launched Barack Obama’s career.

“If the ideals Alinsky espouses were actualized, the result would be social revolution,” Clinton wrote in her thesis at Wellesley College.

Now, Alinsky, whom Clinton regarded as a mentor, figures prominently in two documentary films timed for the final stretch of the 2016 presidential election campaign, notes the Hollywood Reporter.

“The Enemies Within,” produced and narrated by New Zealand blogger and author Trevor Loudon, who has been researching the radical left for more than 30 years, profiles 14 senators and more than 50 members of the House and their ties to the Communist Party USA, Democratic Socialists of America, Workers World Party and other radical anti-American organizations.

“Like many young Americans, Hillary Rodham entered college as a staunch conservative. She left a raving socialist,” says Loudon in the film. “Part of this transformation can be blamed squarely on her political mentor: Chicago Marxist radical, Saul Alinsky.”

Alinsky is known for his “Rules for Radicals,” regarded as a handbook for left-wing activists. The book is dedicated to Satan, “the first radical known to man who rebelled against the establishment and did it so effectively that he at least won his own kingdom.”

The U.S. government’s cooperation with its “enemies within” is graphically recounted through the eyes of a Homeland Security officer in “See Something Say Nothing.”

“The Enemies Within” also examines the infiltration of the Muslim Brotherhood and other global Islamic movements in the U.S. government.

The film features Department of Homeland Security whistleblower Philip Haney, the co-author of the WND Books blockbuster “See Something Say Nothing: A Homeland Security Officer Exposes the Government’s Submission to Jihad.”

Asked by Loudon if Hillary Clinton could pass an FBI security check, Haney replies: “No, because if you have overt ties to organizations with known associations with terrorism, you cannot pass a background check.”

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Another interview subject is John Drew, who recalled in a recent WND commentary that Barack Obama was in his circle of friends at Occidental College in Los Angeles in 1980 and 1981.

Drew wrote that he got to know Obama “closely enough to identify him as a fervent supporter of a communist-style revolution in the United States.”

See a trailer for “The Enemies Within”:

The other film is entirely devoted to Alinsky, “A Wolf in Sheep’s Clothing.”

Director-producer Stephen Payne told the Reporter that scenes about Hillary Clinton were removed to make it less partisan.

“We wanted the focus to be on the moral and the spiritual, not the political,” he said. “Alinsky was clearly a mentor to Hillary Clinton, but our focus was on him not her.”

The $250,000 movie aired on the Catholic TV network EWTN and is for sale at AlinskyFilm.com.

See a trailer for “A Wolf in Sheep’s Clothing”:

Meanwhile, Michael Moore has produced an anti-Trump film called “TrumpLand.”

As WND reported Tuesday, Moore gave a masterful performance in the documentary explaining why many “hurting” Americans, both Democrat and Republican, find Trump appealing.

In the segment, which has been turned into a viral video, Moore made a stunning prediction: America will deliver the “biggest ‘F— you’ ever recorded in human history” and put Trump in the White House in November.

On the eve of the Democratic National Convention in July, Dinesh D’Souza released “Hillary’s America: The Secret History of the Democratic Party,” which brought in $13 million at the box office.

D’Souza’s aim is to counter the narrative that racism and the Republican Party keep blacks in poverty, presenting evidence that it’s the Democrats who need to own up to a racist past.

Two years ago, in his film “America: Imagine a World Without Her,” D’Souza recreated Clinton’s first meeting with Alinsky.

The U.S. government’s cooperation with its “enemies within” is graphically recounted through the eyes of a Homeland Security officer in “See Something Say Nothing.”

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