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(90 mins, United States)
Every year 80% of the world’s water, 40% of the world’s land, and 10% of the world’s energy is dedicated to growing the food we eat, yet in the same year 1.3 billion tons of food is thrown out. That’s a third of all food grown around the world being wasted before it even reaches a plate. WASTED! The Story of Food Waste sheds a light on the pressing issue of food waste. Executive produced by author and chef Anthony Bourdain, the film doesn’t simply focus on the problem, but offers solutions like reorienting consumer perspectives on the food that is normally cast aside, and what changes we can make to our food production chain to create a more sustainable food system.
Contains some profanity.
(11 mins, United States)
For time immemorial, the Diné (Navajo) have considered the San Juan River sacred. Centuries-old stories and teachings connect the people with the river as it continues to serve as a physical and spiritual resource for the peoples who rely on it.
(70 mins, United States)
Grab a beer and join podcast hosts Ashley Holmes and Maggie Dewane for The Watering Hole, a tipsy twist on wildlife conservation. Every episode dives into the unique wildlife of the world covering basic biology, environmental threats and what’s being done about it. The catch? The hosts recap what they’ve researched while under the influence for a raucous and ridiculously good time.
(76 mins, United States)
In a Kenyan town bordering wildlife conservation land, a small-time ivory dealer fights to stay on top while forces mobilize to destroy his trade. When he turns to his younger cousin, a conflicted wildlife ranger who hasn’t been paid in months, they both see a possible lifeline.
(64 mins, United States)
An urgent threat emerges to spur filmmaker Mark Titus, who is fresh into addiction recovery, back to the Alaskan wilderness -- where the people of Bristol Bay and the world's largest wild salmon runs face devastation if a massive copper mine is constructed.
(66 mins, Lebanon)
Wild Relatives starts from an event that sparked media interest worldwide: in 2012 an international agricultural research center was forced to relocate from Aleppo to Lebanon, due to the Syrian Revolution turned war, and began a laborious process of planting their seed collection from the Svalbard back-ups.
(77 mins, United States)
Shot over one fire season, this sweeping yet deeply personal film chronicles a single wildland firefighting crew as they struggle with fear, loyalty, dreams, and demons. What emerges is a rich story of working-class men -- their exterior world, their interior lives, and the fire that lies between.
(9 mins, United States)
Set during the blistering heat of summer in Jaipur, Rajasthan, The Women of Kunda Basti follows the lives of three women in an urban slum, where the burden of collecting and often fighting for water is carried by the community's mothers and daughters.
(6 mins, United States)
The Red River in Kentucky was slated to be dammed in the early 60s, and a well-known young local named Joe Bowen supported the construction. He even gave a speech in opposition to Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas and the Sierra Club. Not anymore.
(27 mins, United States)
Throughout their history, the A:shiwi people have made a pilgrimage through the Grand Canyon to leave offerings at traditional sites, gather materials for their cultural practices, and visit the place where their ancestors first emerged from the four Underworlds and into the light of day.