A destination for adventurous filmmmakers and filmgoers is opening up its well-curated selection to audiences everywhere.
A unique opportunity has opened up to see the best films of 2020 early on your own time from your own couch.
Freed from the limitations of a physical event, a first-year fest is taking advantage of its reach to connect audiences with resources to take action on issues concerning women's rights.
The long-running festival dedicated to exposing human rights abuses around the world hits home this year in more ways than one by moving online.
The co-founders talk about the short film festival in New York that's led to bigger and bigger things.
The veteran festival programmer talks about the excitement of building a festival in New York focused on fringe fare that can reveal the whole world.
The founders of this exciting new festival at Los Angeles' Downtown Independent talk about creating a diverse showcase to celebrate the experience of women, both on screen and off.
Programmers Ben Fowlie and Samara Grace Chadwick explain how the Maine-based film fest has become a place where docs aren't only shown, but born.
On the eve of a one-of-a-kind event at the Human Rights Watch Film Fest in New York, the filmmaker talks about documenting injustice during Guatemala's civil war and how it helped get justice three decades later.
An exuberant celebration in the streets was just the precursor for what was going on in the theaters in downtown Columbia, Missouri during the nonfiction fest.
The director talks about how her plans to tell the love story of the oldest interracial newlyweds in America unexpectedly turned into a riveting legal drama.
Fights against father time, ingrained racism and within an unconventional family bring the early days of the festival to life.