Human Rights Doc

Red Ants by Maurizio Fantoni Minnella
ITALY, 2019, 1h2′
The film, starting from the death of a genuinely communist priest, the Genoese Don Andrea Gallo, tells about the lives of some communists, proud to be, but in a human and existential perspective that reveals naivety and weakness, anger and analytical clarity and at the end, the dream of all time, an egalitarian and therefore more just society.

Refugee by Alexander J. Farrell
UK, 2018, 1h28′
In the film the story of a Syrian family, torn apart by the brutality of war, fighting desperately for reunification. The mother battles to bring her children to safety while the father  attempts to shield his children children from what it means to be a refugee. A true testimony to the strength of the human spirit.

Sardine’s trying to fly by Simon Safieh
SYRIA, 2019, 1h5′
In Syria, each 10 minutes a person dies because of war, what if one of the dead returns to life ?
After three years of being dead, Firas surprises everyone with him coming back to life!
To let us live with him the story of discovering the changes of his city and family while retrieving his identity papers.

Spears from all sides by Christopher Walker
USA, 2018, 1h30′
Extensive oil drilling in Ecuador is destroying the Amazon rainforest and the livelihoods of the local people. Filmed over 3 years, the film reveals the progress of this oil invasion from the intimate perspective  of the Waorani people. It is a dramatic story of deception, brutality, betrayal, and at the end hope.

The Burghers of Calais by Jesús Armesto
SPAIN, 2018, 1h30′
The last few years of the life inside the Calais refugee camp, the Jungle, are seen through the eyes of a woman who translates texts in a small apartment in the port of Calais. A film about the continuous flow of life.

The trial of Ratko Mladic by Rob Miller and Henry Singer
UK, 2018, 1h40′
This film tells the riveting story of the trial of Ratko Mladic following the drama – both inside the courtroom and in the offices of the prosecutors and defense lawyers. In its twenty-one years of existence, the International Criminal Tribunal For The Former Yugoslavia has never granted this kind of access before.

They were coming to get me by Álvaro de la Barra
CHILE, 2017, 1h24′
Biographical film, is an intimate and personal journey that started in exile in an attempt of the protagonist to build his own identity and find the motivations that would determine his parent’s destiny through family memories and files, some of them unknown, that reveal part of contemporary Chilean history.