Sunday Jan 27, 3pm
Girl power, hope and inspiration from one winning group of Iraqi women basketball players.
Friday Jan 25, 7pm
Brave Mexican journalists risk their lives to tell the human stories that tend to fall between the cracks.
January 24 to 28, 2013
at the Museum of Photographic Arts
Bring the Film Festival to your community.
2012-13 Traveling Film Festival Lineup
Film Festival, January 24–28, 2013
Through New Zealander Rob Hamill's story of his brother's death at the hands of the Khmer Rouge, Brother Number One explores how the regime and its followers killed nearly 2 million Cambodians between 1975 and 1979.
Veteran Ugandan LGBT activist David Kato insists: "if we keep on hiding, they will say we are not here." With unprecedented access, Call Me Kuchu examines the astounding courage and determination required to battle an oppressive government, a vicious media and a powerful church in the fight for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender rights.
Meet Masha, a 19-year-old who grew up in the Putin era, on her journey through the Kremlin-created Nashi youth movement. This coming-of-age tale focuses on Masha's personal political struggle and paints a grim picture of the Russian political climate.
Reportero follows veteran reporter Sergio Haro and his colleagues at Zeta, a Tijuana, Mexico-based weekly, as they dauntingly ply their trade in what has become one of the most deadly places in the world to be a journalist.
With plenty of pop music and 'girl power', Salaam Dunk delivers a tale of hope and inspiration courtesy of one winning group of Iraqi women basketball players.
The Invisible War is a groundbreaking investigative documentary about the shameful and underreported epidemic of rape within the US military. With stark clarity and escalating revelations, The Invisible War exposes the rape epidemic in the armed forces, investigating the institutions that perpetuate it as well as its profound personal and social consequences.