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Ai Weiwei: Never Sorry

2012, directed by Alison Klayman (official site)


Neversorry Fests

Ai Weiwei is China's most famous international artist, and its most outspoken domestic critic. Against a backdrop of strict censorship and an unresponsive legal system, Ai expresses himself and organizes people through art and social media. In response, Chinese authorities have shut down his blog, beat him up, bulldozed his newly built studio, and held him in secret detention.

"One of the most engagingly powerful movies of the year."
- Boston Globe

All of Me

2013 (Co-Editor), produced and directed by Alexandra Lescaze (official site)

All Of Me

All Of Me Fests

The "Girls" met via the Austin chapter of the National Association to Advance Fat Acceptance (NAAFA) and partied together among Austin's Big Beautiful Women community. Meanwhile they tried every diet and every pill. Now they're going through the life-changing process of weight-loss surgery together. Broadcast premiere on Independent Lens (PBS), March 2014.

A Powerful Noise

2008, directed by Tom Capello (official site) (Hulu)


Powerfulnoise Fests

A documentary film about women changing the world. Their stories will inspire you to join them.

A Powerful Noise takes you inside the lives of three women – a girls' education crusader from Mali, an HIV-positive widow from Vietnam, and a peacemaking survivor of the war in Bosnia – who each overcome seemingly insurmountable odds to bring lasting solutions to their communities.

"An empowering documentary about three extraordinary women."
- Good Morning America

Confederacy Theory

2001, directed by Ryan Deussing


Confederacy Theory Fests

Confederacy Theory explores the complexities of a controversy steeped in American history and racial divisiveness: the debate over the Confederate flag in South Carolina, the last state to fly the flag on its capitol.

"This is the first film to seriously examine an important phenomenon that should concern all Americans. I heartily recommend it to anyone interested in the state of our nation."
- Mark Potok, Southern Poverty Law Center

Every Three Seconds

2012, directed by Daniel Karslake (official site)


(Work-in-progress – video upon request)

Every Three Seconds someone in the world dies from factors related to extreme poverty – 30,000 people a day and 10.5 million a year. The sheer magnitude can be overwhelming, causing people to ask the question, “What can one person do, to possibly make a difference?”

Every Three Seconds , the documentary from award-winning director Dan Karslake, profiles ordinary people who asked that question and whose work offered profound answers. Each identified an issue that seemed insurmountable — and disproved that with surprising solutions, perseverance and a belief in human decency. Through these shared experiences, audiences will discover the blinding potential in each one of us to do great things to change the world. We hope to inspire a movement and uncover a new wave of change agents and previously untapped resources.

more work →