A short documentary film about a couple’s evolution through the years. They often spent time at the beach. Watch to find out what happens.
Produced and directed by Casey Neistat.
60 Minutes journalist Harry Reasoner visits Johnny Cash at his home in Hendersonville, Tenn., on Old Hickory Lake. They talk about his struggle with drug dependency.
Justin Bieber, Diplo and Skrillex talk about the making of their hit song “Where Are U Now.”
Producer Rick Rubin brought the best out of Johnny Cash in 1994 when he asked the singer to sit down in front of microphone and sing the songs he wanted to sing.
The Ho-Chunk Nation are a Native American tribe that owns a string of casinos across Wisconsin. Ho-Chunk children get a share of casino profits once they’ve graduated and turned 18. It’s called their 18 Money. When they finish high school, they get given $200,000. Journalist and film-maker Jenny Kleeman meets the Ho-Chunk kids of Black River Falls high school and their families as they graduate, along with tribal representatives and residents of Black River Falls, Wisconsin, to understand 18 Money and its impact. (Source: The Guardian)
This compilation of interviews, videos and live performances by Chris Whitley does a fine job of showing the wide range of his music. It varies, but tuneful, poetic blues is one way to describe it. Whitley died from lung cancer in 2005 at the age of 45.
Produced by Pati deVries
Directed and Edited by Philip Ames
Vietnam veterans physically and psychologically wounded received no hero’s welcome because of their drug addictions. GI Bill, educational benefits as well as medical benefits were not available to them. All they came back home to were heroin and methadone on the streets of New York.(Source: YouTube)
This short documentary profiles a fisherman in Maine who practices a fading craft: diving for sea scallops on the ocean floor. (Source: The New York Times)
Theo Kalomirakis’ private movie collection of 15,000 titles may very well be the largest in the world. According to him, the only rival collection that he knows of belongs to Martin Scorsese.(Source: Forbes)
James Foley, an American journalist who reported for GlobalPost, cared deeply about the victims of war and the rights of people living under oppressive regimes. He was an old-school reporter, who traveled light, talked to the locals and put the story first.
Foley’s execution at the hands of the Islamic State was made public on Aug. 19, 2014. His death followed nearly two years of captivity in Syria, during which time the Foley family and GlobalPost worked tirelessly for his release. He was kidnapped on Thanksgiving Day, 2012.
Foley’s conflict reporting — from Afghanistan to Libya to Syria — exemplifies the intrepid and selfless work of someone willing to risk his life so the world could understand the horrors of modern war. (Source: The Global Post)
It’s taken more than eight years, but a suspect who seemed to come out of the blue is now on trial, charged with two counts of first-degree murder in the deaths of Bernadette and Greg Ohlemacher. The accused? A mild-mannered man who had been helping the couple get a mortgage: 47-year-old Ronald Santiago. (Source: CBS NEWS)
A stark glimpse at history unfolding: The National Archives recently released never-before-seen photos of the Bush administration on 9/11 in response to a FOIA request filed on behalf of FRONTLINE by Colette Neirouz Hanna of the Kirk Documentary Group. Explore the story the newly released photos tell in this short documentary. (Source: Frontline