The Torah Codes is an interesting documentary that takes a very close look at the significance of hidden messages within the first five books of the Old Testament, and how they have been discovered in recent decades — some even discussing recent events.
The concealed words and phrases are found by modern Jewish scholars using a Cray supercomputer that looks for unique words in equal letter distance sequences, within small blocks of Ancient Hebrew text. The smaller the amount of text searched and more numerous equal letter distance words and phrases found, the more unlikely it is that these are just random occurrences of words, and were very likely purposely generated, by the author.
The film itself is interesting in that it jumps between talks with Jewish scholars to a military captain serving in Israel and with people in a town nearby anti-Israeli forces (whose enemies keep trying to blow their town up with rockets). While this is an interesting approach editing-wise, it’s pretty clear why this was done — there just isn’t enough code-specific material to warrant a full documentary run-time.
That said, the code parts are interesting, and certainly thought provoking. Unfortunately you do get the sense only Jewish scholars (focusing on Jewish things) are involved though, as not one clearly labeled/named Christian seems to be involved in the project.
The biggest weakness of the film though is its paltry 60-minute run-time. While the Captain part adds to the film in the end, the other non-code material seem to act as filler, and comprises probably 1/2 to 2/3 of its length. I would definitely give this a watch if you find it for cheap or free online, but the $14.99 price most places charge is way too high for the tiny amount of actual content received.