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Interactives & Extras

H5N1 – Killer Flu: Filmmaker Notes: Producer Micah Fink

Producer Micha Fink talks about the making of H5N1 Killer Flu.

Sep 20th, 2005 | Comments

1-800-INDIA: Filmmaker Notes: Producer Anna Cater

Producer Anna Cater explains what inspired her to make the film and talks about how globalization is changing the traditional role of women in India.

Sep 13th, 2005 | Comments

1-800-INDIA: Map: Exploring India’s Outsourcing Economy

From animation studios in Chennai to microchip design houses in New Delhi, Indian firms are handling a wide range of services. But not all Indians have benefited equally from the outsourcing boom. Investigate how India’s urban information technology centers fit into the Indian economy with this interactive map.

Sep 13th, 2005 | Comments

1-800-INDIA: Map: The Global Future of Outsourcing

This map presents information about ten leading outsourcing destinations, including India and its major competitors.

Sep 13th, 2005 | Comments

Unfinished Country: Interview: James Dobbins

James Dobbins, former U.S. Special Envoy to Haiti, discusses social, political, and economic development in the struggling country with Anchor, Bill Moyers.

Sep 6th, 2005 | Comments

Unfinished Country: Filmmaker Notes: Daniel Morel, Jane Regan, and Whitney Dow

We have been documenting Haitian political, social, and cultural life for a combined total of three decades, Daniel as a photojournalist since before the downfall of the Duvalier dictatorship in 1986, and Jane as a writer, filmmaker, and human rights advocate for the past decade.

Sep 6th, 2005 | Comments

Unfinished Country: Photo Essay: Haiti’s Fragile Balance

See Haiti's struggle with environmental and social challenges

Sep 6th, 2005 | Comments

Pickles, Inc.: Women at Work in Rural Communities

Explore women-run cooperatives around the world in the Photo Essay.

Aug 30th, 2005 | Comments

Pickles, Inc.: Filmmaker Notes: Director Dalit Kimor

From the moment I entered the small pickling plant, I fell in love with the women. Eight women between the ages of 40 and 50 -- all devout Muslims, all widows, who had never heard of the word "feminism" -- were creating a small revolution.

Aug 30th, 2005 | Comments

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