Faith's parents, Jeff and Donna Sadowsky, provide an update on some of the things that have happened since filming ended. Jeff talks about some of the procedures that Faith has undergone to improve mobility in her hands and feet. Donna talks about the effort that she has made to find her foster sister, who is on track to be adopted by an American family, and their goal to have a reunion for the two girls.
Adoption expert Amanda Baden (featured in Wo Ai Ni Mommy) talks about a common feeling amongst Asian Americans that no matter how much they adopt Western culture, they will always be perceived as foreign because of the way they look.
Wo Ai Ni (I Love You) Mommy is the story of Fang Sui Yong, an 8-year-old orphan, and the Sadowskys, the Long Island Jewish family that travels to China to adopt her. Sui Yong is one of 70,000 Chinese children now being raised in the United States.
On September 13, 2010, the New York Times Community Affairs department and POV presented a panel discussion on the Pentagon Papers, Daniel Ellsberg, and the Times. The conversation featured Daniel Ellsberg, former New York Times executive editor Max Frankel, New York Times Supreme Court reporter Adam Liptak and New York Times managing editor Jill Abramson.
In this 2010 interview, the Nobel Peace Prize winner talked with the Good Fortune filmmakers about the Green Belt Movement and what makes for effective aid in impoverished areas. Wangari passed away on Sunday at the age of 71.
In this deleted scene from Last Train Home, migrant workers waiting at China's Guangzhou train station express their frustrations and disappointments with factory life and traveling home for the New Year.
The voices of many undocumented youth who feel at home but also isolated and alone in the United States often go unheard. Meet Melissa, a young undocumented woman confronting trauma through self-expression and dance.