Struggling to overcome the effects of their time spent in Israeli jails, 11 young Palestinian boys meet once a week for a group therapy session. Now that they are back with their families in Hebron they face a future of fear and uncertainty...
Haja Fatma, a mother to eight children, tells the tale of family life in Tripoli during the Libyan Revolution. Women, young and old, all contributed during these hostile months in their own unique way. A human portal into the acts of ordinary people in their hope for freedom.
Meet the inhabitants of Niaqornat, Greenland. All 59 of them. While Lars, the only teenager in town, dreams of escaping, the lack of jobs and melting ice suggest an uncertain future for this tiny, pragmatic community...
Just beside an endless white desert up in the Bolivian Andes, Daniel Lopez and his family lead traditional salt workers' lives. Since it has become known that Salar de Uyuni holds the world's biggest amount of lithium - the future's resource - their little village finds itself in a place where global interest reaches in. A careful portrait of two generations from a culture on the dawn of globalisation.
Seductive, fearless and outrageous, Marina Abramovic has been redefining what art is for nearly forty years. This extraordinary documentary follows the Serbian performance artists as she prepares for a retrospective of her work at the Museum of Modern Art in New York.
Director Marc Isaacs with join us at Riverside Studios to discuss his new doc The Road: A Story of Life and Death. A fascinating and intimate insight into the lives of people who have come to London from afar and struggled to make the city their home.
Bill Cunningham is a New York Times photographer now in his 80s. For decades this cultural anthropologist has been obsessively inventively chronicling fashion trends. A funny and poignant portrait of a dedicated artist whose only wealth is his own humanity and unassuming grace.
Filmed inside Cambodia in 1979, the year the Khmer Rouge were overthrown, Pilger and Munro's groundbreaking and compassionate film was the first Western journalism to fully reveal the devastation wreaked upon the country.
Between 1975 and 1979, at least 250,000 Cambodian women were forced to marry Khmer Rouge soldiers they had never met before in a concerted effort by the regime to increase the population. Sochan Pen was one of them. Aged 16, she was beaten and raped by her husband before managing to escape, albeit deeply scarred by the trauma of her experience.