Sergei Loznitsa’s most recent film contrasts the sombre with the celebratory at the yearly pro-Russia gathering on Victory Day at the Soviet Memorial in Berlin.
Rabot is a showcase of pure and brilliant social realism thatoffers a remarkable portrait of the Rabotresidents living at the margins of society in Ghent.
Ben Russell’s latest experimental documentary studies the men that labour in the copper and gold mines of Serbia and Suriname.
Thousands of Ghanaian girls as young as six are systematically sent away from their impoverished rural homes to the capital to scrape together a few pennies – burdened with loads that could break the back of a strong adult.
Democracy is at stake as the surveillance industry gains influences in the life of private citizens. But the protection of privacy still seems possible.
Rubert Russel makes convincing arguments about the unravelling of the ideals of equality and rule of law and their replacement with illiberal manifestations of popular will.
The documentarist Morten Vest came across the archive of the Danish branch of Sudan United Mission and sampled it with present day interviews. The result is an ahistorical, yet interesting narration
Ceres depicts life on the farm for four children in a personal and political way.
Leilah Weinraub's Shakedown is a fascinating glimpse into the world of African-American lesbian clubs and strip shows.
Talal Derki's new feature documentary gives a rare insight into how the sons of the al-Nusra warriors in the Idlib Governorate of Syria are being raised to become the next generation of jihadists.