This documentary is about the partition of India, one of the greatest humanitarian disasters in modern times, as peoples were divided along communal and religious lines, and turned against each other in a fury of violence.
How America changed its wartime policy of not bombing civilian targets and was eventually involved in the bombing of the population at the centre of Berlin is the theme of this documentary.
This documentary provides a lot of fresh material showing how the commodification of such a basic resource as water is actually killing people right here and now, but no one seems to be held accountable for it.
This documentary travels to Bolivia, India, Spain, Tanzania and back home to Detroit to see the effect that privatisation of water is having on the have-nots, which pushes people into disease on the one hand and criminal activity on the other.
This is one of the first documentaries that tackles the problem of nuclear waste, which is a by-product of the energy production process. The waste is highly radioactive and is expected to be so for at least 100,000 years.
A romantic view of Tibetan peasant life is offered in this 1994 documentary, which focuses on the ordinary day-to-day life of the people, who are trying to eke out a living on the plateau.
Today is International Women’s Day, and Wangari Maathai is one of the most articulate women alive at present, for nearly 40 years her voice has been heard in support of women and women’s rights, the environment and sustainable development, and peace and reconciliation around the world.
Here is an interesting video about something that most people never even think about: the rich and often complex emotional lives of farm animals.
Here is a hard hitting documentary from the Vegetarian Society in England, it was written by Tony Wardle and is narrated by Paul McCartney (the ex-Beatle).