3/17/15

ITVS Announces Digital Open Call, a New Funding Initiative for independently-Produced Web Series for Public Media

3/17/15

Mary Lou Williams: The Lady Who Swings the Band Premieres on Public Television in April 2015

Iconic Pianist Fought to Create in a World that Could Not See Past Her Race or Gender

3/17/15

Kumu Hina Premieres on Independent Lens Monday, May 4, 2015 on PBS

Film About a Transgender Teacher in Hawaii Brings an Ancient Cultural Perspective to National Debate on Transgender Rights

3/17/15

Limited Partnership Premieres on Independent Lens Monday, June 15, 2015 on PBS

Film Celebrates the 40-Year Love Story of One of the First Gay Couples to Marry and Their Decades-Long Fight for Legal Status

3/17/15

The Great Invisible Premieres on PBS’s Independent Lens and on Pivot Monday, April 20 at 10:00 PM ET

SXSW Grand Jury Award Winner for Documentary Feature Explores Lingering Impact of the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill on Gulf Region and its Residents

3/02/15

Born to Fly: Elizabeth Streb vs. Gravity Premieres on Independent Lens Monday, May 11, 2015 on PBS

An Exhilarating Portrait of Elizabeth Streb, the “Evel Knievel of Dance,” and her Extreme Action Company as They Defy Gravity, Embrace Danger, and Shatter Preconceptions about Age, Beauty, and Art

2/15/15

Little Hope Was Arson Premieres on Independent Lens Monday, April 6, 2015 on PBS

Series of Church Burnings Sparks Fear and Soul-Searching in East Texas

1/27/15

Lacey Schwartz’s Little White Lie Premieres on Independent Lens Monday, March 23, 2015 on PBS

A young Jewish filmmaker’s journey of discovery upon learning that her biological father was black

12/15/14

American Denial Premieres on Independent Lens Monday, February 23, 2015 on PBS

A provocative look at race in America through the prism of a landmark 1944 inquiry into Jim Crow segregation

12/10/14

Through a Lens Darkly: Black Photographers and the Emergence of a People Premieres on Independent Lens Monday, February 16, 2015 on PBS

“A family memoir, a tribute to unsung artists, and a lyrical, at times heartbroken, meditation on imagery and identity. The film is always absorbing to watch, but only once it’s over do you begin to grasp the extent of its ambitions, and just how much it