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(27 mins, United States)
Baltimore's Inner Harbor is a source of pride for city residents, but every year millions of gallons of sewage seep into waterways that drain to the harbor, threatening anyone who comes in contact with the water. Is the Inner Harbor salvageable? The short answer is yes -- but it is going to take a lot of work.
(48 mins, United Kingdom)
In today’s more violent and volatile climate, animals’ epic battles for survival take on a new urgency as they face intensified wildfires, blizzards, droughts, and downpours. These challenges are too much for some but present new opportunities for others.
(76 mins, United States)
Renowned photographer James Balog (Chasing Ice) uses his camera to reveal how environmental change is affecting the lives of everyday Americans. Following the four classical elements -- air, earth, fire, and water -- to frame his journey, Balog explores wildfires, hurricanes, sea level rise, coal mining, and the changes in the air we breathe.
(98 mins, Australia)
Located off the coast of Indonesia, the Australian territory of Christmas Island is inhabited by migratory crabs traveling by the millions from the jungle toward the ocean, in a movement provoked by the full moon. Poh Lin Lee is a “trauma therapist” who lives with her family in this seemingly idyllic paradise.
(45 mins, United States)
Explores the island paradise of the Maldives -- the lowest lying nation in the world. Due to rising sea levels, this community and its culture are on the brink: "Modern Atlantis." And rather than offering another climate change tale of doom and gloom, the filmmakers celebrate the stories they find.
(74 mins, United States)
The disputed 277 square miles of sea, known as the Gray Zone, were traditionally fished by U.S. lobstermen. But as the Gulf of Maine has warmed faster than nearly any other body of water on the planet, the area's previously modest lobster population has surged.
(76 mins, Ireland)
Thomas is a 55-year-old Irish farmer who lives and works the farm of his ancestors. Threadbare clothes, self-cut hair, and tough, weathered hands reveal a life of land and toil. His next-door neighbor is the world’s largest manufacturer of computer microchips.