Turn-On was canceled midway through its only episode.
Which is inexplicable because in actual fact, the late 60s sounded almost entirely like this, 24/7:
In one scene, a diagram of a swastika is displayed as a narrator says, “You are now looking at the table at the Paris peace accords agreed to by General Ky” (Chief of the Vietnam Air Force). A pregnant woman sings “I Got Rhythm,” which is alluding to the rhythm method of birth control. A vending machine dispenses the birth control pill, with an anxious young woman putting coins into it and then feverishly shaking the broken machine. A figure of a draft-dodger is shown holding a sign reading “Sweden.” A black man, face-to-face with a white man, says, “Mom always did like you best!”
And don’t forget 2001’s “Did We Land On the Moon?”
In the TV special, Bill Kaysing is quoted as saying “the chance of a successful landing on the Moon was calculated to be 0.0017% (1 in 60,000).”
The source of this information appears to be a report prepared by the Rocketdyne Company in the late 1950s, based on the understanding of technology at the time.
Awesome but underseen, the “answer” film Dark Side of the Moon shows how easy it is to manipulate data and images to “prove” any conspiracy.
The filmmakers took innocuous interview soundbites of the likes of Donald Rumsfeld, but uses their responses to traditional media questions to make them look like they’re agreeing that the moon landing was a hoax.
It is played pretty straight, and the movie is almost too good at proving its point. If you don’t “get” the jokey fake names, or don’t sit through the finale’s blooper real, you might actually believe it.
Anyway: An excuse to once again mention the greatest short film ever made (language warning):