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Chances are, your television was assembled in a poverty-stricken town along the U.S.-Mexico border.
Filmmaker Karen Skloss points the lens at her own non-traditional and yet entirely normal family.
It's not every 77-year-old American Jewish woman who becomes president of a South American nation.
Girls in training in the Israeli Defense Forces are transformed over two months.
Two female lawyers in Cameroon are helping the Muslim women in their village fight against abuse.
A filmmaker follows her father back to Afghanistan to fight skyrocketing maternal mortality.
Eight widows in Galilee form a cooperative to make and sell pickles and support their families.
Three women work to assure the legitimacy of Egypt's recent multiparty elections.
At nine years old, Priscilla Diaz dazzles the Harlem hip-hop scene.
"We're living in temporary housing. It's considered a shelter."
"My company, DFE, which is Diaz Family Entertainment. I'm the CEO but I'm too young."
"I've got scars here from shooting up heroin. You know what heroin is?"
This is the film retailers and brands in the West don't want you to see.
Chahinaz, an Algerian student, begins to wonder what life is like for other Muslim women worldwide.
Hannah Senesh was the World War II-era poet and diarist who became a and modern-day Joan of Arc.
A young Muslim Israeli is trapped between her passion for karate and religious tradition.
Single parenthood becomes even more complicated when the parent is a father, and that father is gay.
The filmmakers catch up with the girls to find out what has happened to them.
Rocky Otoo offers advice to first-generation Americans who are heading to college.
Rose Mapendo struggles to find balance as a mother and full-time advocate for refugees.
Bigotry knocked her down ... but her music knocked back.
Prejudice and politics wounded Conrad deeply, but in the media she appeared stoic.
For Conrad - truly the embodiment of "Amazing Grace" - creativity is essential.
She made a split-second decision that changed everything.
Center Point, TX was a "safe haven" for African Americans, with rich musical traditions.
Conrad's classmate, Robert Mims, believed students generally approved of desegregation.
In a pretrial interview, Dr. William Bernet listens as Cyntonia recounts a painful past.
Cyntoia's adoptive mother struggles to understand why she missed the warning signs.
In prison, Cyntoia tries to recuperate her own self-esteem after years of abuse.
Via prison telephone, Cyntoia recounts her past choices and hopes for a better future.
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