Director Ondi Timoner embeds herself within a group of idealistic students and a charismatic entrepreneur who are committing themselves to create what they call "the world's greatest sustainable modern town" deep in the Panamanian jungle. In this episode, Noah and Cahill decide they want to have the full experience of meeting their meat, and the interns are forced to see if they can stomach the truth. Jimmy lays down the law.
Director Ondi Timoner embeds herself within a group of idealistic students and a charismatic entrepreneur who are committing themselves to create what they call 'the world's greatest sustainable modern town' deep in the Panamanian jungle. In this episode, the interns challenge the purpose of their new community - are they doing more harm than good? They also ask: where is their money going?
Director Ondi Timoner embeds herself within a group of idealistic students and a charismatic entrepreneur who are committing themselves to create what they call "the world's greatest sustainable modern town" deep in the Panamanian jungle. In this episode, Jimmy shows off his jungle playground, but is challenged by the interns worried about its environmental impact.
The Vice crew travels across the ocean to document the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, home to millions of kilograms of plastic waste from around the world. The trash has been accumulating for decades, and by the looks of it, won't stop growing anytime soon.
In March 2011, as Japan reels from the most powerful earthquake in its history, a 14m-high tsunami surges over the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant, knocking out its power supply and essential cooling systems. With the plant blacked out, engineers face nuclear meltdown.
Deep down we're all fractured, an oil and gas representative tells young Aboriginal leader and lawyer Caleb Behn. Behn knows that feeling all too well, as he struggles with the role he'll play in protecting his territory in northern British Columbia, currently under siege from some of the world's largest natural gas operations.
The troubling reality is that the same industry threatening traditional practices and livelihoods is also responsible for giving his parents jobs that provided him with his lifestyle and education.
Whether hunting beaver, throwing hatchets or studying legal briefs, the burden of leadership is visible in Behn, as he knows others are looking to him for a better future. Following him from the pristine North to downtown Vancouver and a fracked territory in New Zealand, Fractured Land provides optimism and empowerment toward issues that can seem dire and insurmountable.
Filmmakers Fiona Rayher and Damien Gillis have been following Caleb for four years, capturing hundreds of hours of footage of his development, through law school, sharing knowledge with other Indigenous peoples, speaking to larger and larger audiences, dealing with deep community divisions, and building a movement.
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For most of us, steak is the quintessential Aussie meat. But how much do we know about how cattle are farmed in Australia? Matthew Evans follows one cow all the way through the production process to discover how our favourite cuts are actually a tiny portion of the whole animal. He reveals how much land is being cleared every day so we can graze cattle, and the impact of 25 million cattle on the land. He also discovers that there is some game-changing research being done to make cattle farming far kinder to the planet.
From dark tunnels deep underground and the vast expanse of the Australian desert to the slick boardrooms of London, the new six-part Australian drama series Dirt Game delves into the lives of the passionate men and women working in this tough business. Where one wrong move, either in the pit or in the boardroom, could be your last. A stellar cast, including Joel Edgerton, Shane Connor, Freya Stafford and Katie Wall, bring to life the world of mining and international corporate highflyers.