So far on the journey, the travellers have had their views confronted and their emotions pushed to the limit, but the travellers are about to face their biggest test yet. Heading south to Calgary, the group hit the front lines to experience life on the streets, getting a glimpse into the humanity of both those working to help and those struggling with their circumstances.
The group arrives in Muskrat Dam, one of several fly-in reserves in Northern Ontario. Most Canadians do not understand why people continue to live in remote places like this one. Their stay will open the group's eyes about why relocating isn't an option for the families whose families have been here for generations. They will also hear about the impact of the legacy of residential schools, including a firsthand story of a man who watched his younger brother be taken away in a plane, before having the same happen to himself.
The first of a series of documentary films that have followed the lives of 14 British children since 1964, when they were seven years old. Acting upon the venerable Jesuit edict "Give me a child until he is seven, and I will give you the man", director Paul Almond and his team of assistants (including later director Michael Apted) selected a group of children to represent the range of socio-economic backgrounds in Britain at that time, with the explicit assumption that each child's social class predetermines their future. Alternative spelling: Seven Up.
The six travellers begin their journey in the heart of Canada - Winnipeg, Manitoba. Here they meet prominent Indigenous activist Michael Redhead Champagne, who sheds some light on the journey ahead. He outlines their upcoming work alongside two community driven movements - the Bear Clan patrol, which works to keep Winnipeg's notorious North End streets safe, and Drag the Red, which takes on the sobering task helping to solve cases of missing and murdered Indigenous women by searching the river, and the riverbank, for remains or other evidence.
Historian Tom Holland traces the origins of ISIS's extreme violence, which it claims is justified by the tenets and scriptures of Islam: a claim contrary to most Muslims' interpretation of their faith.
Every family has them. But no family has built higher walls around their secrets than the Kennedys, who fend off relentless attacks from the media and the tabloids to protect the family's reputation and ambitions. Their commitment to their image is so ingrained that it transcends PR and strikes deep with the Kennedy clan itself - where secrets are kept even between family members, and threats to the status quo can lead to excommunication and worse.
Giant media conglomerates are increasingly reluctant to investigate or criticise government policies. With state surveillance never more extreme, independent voices are crucially important. All Governments Lie is a theatrical documentary created by a team of Emmy Award-winning filmmakers who subscribed to IF Stone's newsletter in their teens. IF Stone's Weekly inspired them then, and compels them now to tell the story of a new wave of independent, investigative, adversarial journalists following in Stone's footsteps.
Jamali meets the Nordic Youth, who patrol Sweden's streets hunting 'rapefugees' to detemine if this is a valid reaction to an immigration epidemic, or if they are just a bunch of ignorant kids.
Jamali comes home to Britain to confront the country's most deep-rooted fears about their future, and Britain's acceptance of multiculturalism and racism in the shadow of Brexit. In June 2016, 52 percent of the UK population voted to leave the EU, a historic vote which split the country in two and fuelled the ongoing debate about race, religion and immigration. He meets members of the infamous English Defence League (EDL) , an anti-Islamic, anti-immigrant hate group who are known in the media for their alcohol fuelled get-togethers. Dispirited and eager to see where all of this xenophobia and hatred is directed, Jamali also visits the Calais 'jungle', where he chats to refugees as the camp is demolished around them.
Jamali travels to meet members of the National Socialist Movement (NSM), the largest Neo-Nazi group in America who openly idolise Adolf Hitler and are avid enthusiasts of all things White Power. Jamali spends time with party chairman, Commander Jeff Schoep as he attempts a historical merge of 25 white supremacist groups, together aiming to culturally balkanise the US. He Joins Jeff in Detroit where he gets a tour of NSM headquarters and the neighbourhoods that Jeff believes are "ruining the pure white race".
Ukraine is the only country in Europe fighting a bitter war on its own soil. Comedian Jamali Maddix travels there to meet with Azov, a far-right militant group that has risen in legitimacy despite its infamous neo-Nazi background. Jamali spends time with members in the midst of their deadly conflict with pro-Russian separatists, during the week when Azov launch a recognised political party. He's taken on training missions, street marches, military activities, and delves into Azov's grass roots recruiting strategy - from the world of football hooliganism. Through all this, Jamali attempts to gain insight into Ukraine's swastika-adorned national heroes and work on his own knife-throwing skills.
Comedian Jamali Maddix goes to Harlem, New York to meet members of the Israelite School of Universal Practical Knowledge, the infamous black separatist group who believe they are the true Jewish descendants of the Twelve Tribes of Israel and that white people are possessed by Satan. Jamali accompanies charismatic Priest and leader, General Yahanna, and his die-hard acolytes as they spread their message through street preaching and radio shows, and train to use AK-47s. Jamali's on a mission to get to know the real men behind the outlandish uniforms and vocal street rants to find out what led them to join such a radical movement. But Jamali's journey takes a turn after news of another police shooting; he follows the General to Charlotte, North Carolina and finds himself at the centre of a stand-off between protesters, riot police and the black Israelites in a microcosm of America's next race war.
Jamali travels to South Carolina to spend the weekend with a group of kids enrolled in a 'correctional weekend' that promises to deter kids from a life of crime.
With the abortion debate reignited, Jamali spends time with two passionate but very different pro-life preachers.
Seventy years ago, British India was divided into two countries, India and Pakistan. The repercussions of that event last till this day. Through the modern day victims of partition, we explore its legacy.
Weaving together dozens of amateur and professional sources, the full story of the most violent month of tornadoes on record in which hundreds were killed, is revealed by those who lived through it.
Jamali hangs out with conservative students as tensions on campus rise during UC Berkeley's Free Speech Week.
With people talking more than ever before about women's rights, Jamali investigates what it means to be a third wave, second wave and anti-feminist.
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