The filmmaking team behind Granito: How to Nail a Dictator discuss the Guatemalan genocide and the way their previous film When the Mountains Tremble was able to provide key evidence for indicting generals who were responsible for the killings.
More about: Granito
A veces una película hace historia, no sólo la documenta. Así ocurre con Granito de Arena, el asombroso nuevo documental de Pamela Yates.
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The extraordinary story of how a film, aiding a new generation of human rights activists, became a granito — a tiny grain of sand — that helped tip the scales of justice.
Pamela Yates descubre que se equivocó una escena de su película, vuelve a Guatemala para investigar.
Filmmaker Pamela Yates finds out she got a scene in her film When the Mountains Tremble wrong, and returns to Guatemala to investigate.
A forensic archivist and a forensic anthropologist explain the steps that led them to uncovering the stories of those disappeared during the Guatemalan genocide.
A young woman tells the story of her father's disappearance during the Guatemalan genocide.
Filmmaker Marlon Riggs discusses his hesitancy at stepping in front of the camera for his landmark film Tongues Untied.
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Filmmaker Joshua Oppenheimer on the making of his film The Act of Killing.
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Filmmaker Kirsten Johnson explores responsibility and power dynamics in documentary film.
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Filmmaker Renee Tajima describes the many points of view she encountered while probing a murder in Detroit.
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Filmmaker Anne Makepeace explains the difference between tribal and state court systems.
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Frederick Wiseman talks about his method for making films in relation to his documentary about a large high school in Philadelphia which he shot in 1968.
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Filmmakers Michael Collins & Marty Syjuco on the difference between moral injury and PTSD.
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Alvarez and Kolker have been making documentaries for over 35 years. Their first film, American Tongues kicked off the POV series in 1988.
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Moll talks about the shortcomings of the conventional viewpoint on the Holocaust and impact of the Holocaust on future generations.
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Filmmaker Craig Atkinson explains why police departments are using military equipment.
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First-time filmmaker Katrina Browne talks about the "unfinished business" of slavery in the United States and what she hopes viewers will take away from her film.
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Laura Poitras talks about the making of her Academy Award®-nominated film, My Country, My Country.
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Kirsten Johnson discusses how the presence of a camera changes both people and moments.
Filmmaker Adam Larsen discusses his film about autism and recognizing "neurodiversity."
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Lixin Fan talks about the lives of Chinese migrant workers that he chronicled in Last Train Home.
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