With little greater than a toothbrush to his title and of ‘no mounted abode’, 19-year-old Rabbit has devoted his life to small acts of protest towards corruption. He spends most nights dwelling out of a tent in an eco-village in Better London, besides when, as captured within the brief documentary Small Protests, he’s on a mission to reveal systemic abuse and greed. Set in 2009, in the course of the UK parliamentary bills scandal – during which a number of members of parliament (MPs) have been uncovered for misuse of presidency allowances – the movie follows Rabbit and a merry band of fellow protesters as they squat within the ‘major residence’ of two MPs in Brentford, west London. In doing so, they helped to show that these MPs weren’t in truth residing at that tackle, and have been subsequently misusing public funds. Given the punk aesthetic of Rabbit and his crew, and their spirited, youthful discussions about tips on how to convey down the system, it might be straightforward to put in writing them off as naive idealists. However, because the UK director Zillah Bowes’s movie paperwork, that may be to underestimate the lived dedication to their beliefs and the challenges of a life constructed on dissent – which has grow to be solely tougher for the reason that authorities’s proposed restrictions on protest in 2021.