There’s a new generation of young women who believe that the truth is a lot more difficult to find than ever before.
That’s because, unlike their parents, they are now starting to realise that truth can be a lot harder to find.
It’s a message from the new generation.
This week, the BBC’s Inside Out special revealed the first episode of the series to be directed by Sarah Polley, a director of a documentary about the life of a teenage girl.
Polley is also a writer and a presenter, so she is keen to highlight the impact of the young generation on our world.
But she doesn’t know where it comes from.
We have to ask, she says.
The world is a very big place and a lot of people get caught up in the media.
But the truth of it is that the reality is very much in our own hands.
She says we have to take control of what we share.
The BBC’s Nick Thorpe has travelled to Chile to investigate the story of young woman, Amanda, who was kidnapped, tortured and then murdered.
It was her story that made the headlines, but she had been abducted from her home in the small town of Sombra in the Amazon in 1994 and held in captivity for almost a year.
It wasn’t until she was released that she realised her captors were not the same people who had tortured her and she was able to call her family.
She was 17 years old.
Amanda was one of thousands of children abducted from their families, homes and schools in Brazil in the early 1990s.
The abduction was blamed on the Catholic Church.
And many of the children were later killed.
And then there were the families of the missing who tried to track down their children, but couldn’t.
The survivors say the process was brutal and that it was an ordeal they would not wish on anyone.
It took more than a decade for Amanda’s case to be solved.
And now, more than 30 years after the abduction, we find out what happened next.
Nick Thorp spoke to Amanda’s family, including her mother and grandmother, and the children who survived the abduction.
How did Amanda’s abduction happen?
The story of Amanda’s kidnapping is not the first story about young women being kidnapped, beaten and murdered by the Brazilian police.
But this time it was so bad, the women were forced to leave their homes, their homes and their communities.
And that was before they even had their children.
They left because their families refused to take them back.
That was their final straw.
When the police arrived, they said: We are going to take you into custody.
They took Amanda, put her in a car and drove away.
Then the police raped her.
They told her: Don’t worry, we’re going to kill you.
They raped her and took her to a jungle.
They kept her there for two months and left her there in the jungle for a month.
They didn’t even give her a bath.
They used a hammer and a sickle to beat her.
Then they drove her back to the city.
They dumped her in the same jungle where she was abducted and raped again.
They beat her again.
She cried and cried and screamed.
They then took her back into the same place and raped her again, this time for eight days.
Amanda says she was so frightened that the police would not let her go and that they were going to do anything to make her leave.
And the next day, they took her again and they did it again.
The police took her and beat her and raped and tortured her.
She said: I don’t know how long I stayed there.
And when they finished raping me, they put a bag over my head and told me that they will be taking me to the jungle to die.
They had me tied to a tree and beat and raped me, and they said that if I didn’t die I would be punished.
I couldn’t move.
Then one day I woke up.
I could not move because I was tied to the tree.
I heard them yelling at me and saying: We will be killing you.
Then I realised that I was still alive.
I saw someone in front of me.
They were trying to strangle me.
Then, the police came.
They said: If you don’t obey, we will kill you and you will never leave.
I started crying and screaming and I ran away.
The next day I realised it was my mother.
The other two girls were still tied to me.
I tried to get out of the car, but they tied me.
After two hours, I realised I couldn.
They dragged me and they beat me.
And they took me to a remote area.
Then there was a big fire.
I was covered in blood and my mother was crying.
I thought: God, God, this is my mother and God will forgive me.
So I ran to my mother who was crying in her room.
She saw me, I told